Living Well
Beyond Cancer
Cancer rehabilitation can help empower people affected by cancer and its treatment to live their best lives.

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Now offering Telerehab

Personalized care from the safety and comfort of your home.

Cancer rehabilitation can help improve
quality of life
The cancer rehabilitation team provides individuals with the tools they need to take control of their pain, fatigue and decreased activity levels. Cancer rehabilitation can help at any point during cancer care … from before initial treatment begins through survivorship and palliative care.
Quality of life

Reduces pain, fatigue and other
common impairments
Continue treatments

Decreases side effects, so people
with cancer can stay on track with
their treatments
Lower costs

Cuts down emergency room
visits, falls and return trips to
the doctor’s office
ReVital Cancer Rehabilitation Overview
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ReVital, a Trusted Cancer Care Team Partner
Select Medical has delivered more than two decades of excellence in
rehabilitation care. With the addition of the ReVital program, it now
addresses the unique needs of people affected by cancer. We do so through our
multidisciplinary teams of physical and occupational therapists,
speech-language pathologists, and neuropsychologists who work
seamlessly with oncology teams to deliver high-quality, personalized care.
Personalized Care

Whether it’s getting back on the dance floor, walking someone down the aisle or returning to work, we help you achieve your goals.
Coordinated Care

We partner with medical, radiation and surgical oncology teams and other health care providers, to ensure a seamless patient experience.
Trusted Care

As part Select Medical, ReVital joins a networkof more than 1,600 outpatient rehabilitation facilities; Revital adds a deep expertise in providing cancer rehabilitation therapy.
See how ReVital helped Jenna Lindsey
Breast Cancer Survivor
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Success Stories
Meet some ReVital patients and hear how we’ve helped
them to improve their daily lives and reach their goals.
Sean Flaherty
Tonsil and Throat Cancer
“There’s life before, with, and after cancer”
Meet Hilary
Breast cancer
“It gave me something good to focus on"
Meet Margo B.
Tongue cancer
"A profile in self discipline"

  1. Mehnert A, Hartung T, Friedrich M, et al. One in two cancer patients is significantly distressed: Prevalence and indicators of distress. Psycho-oncology. 2018;27(1):75-82.
  2. Wells M, Cunningham M, Lang H, et al. Distress, concerns and unmet needs in survivors of head and neck cancer: a cross-sectional survey. European Journal of Cancer Care. 2015;24(5):748-760.
  3. Weaver KE, Forsythe LP, Reeve BB, et al. Mental and Physical Health–Related Quality of Life among U.S. Cancer Survivors: Population Estimates from the 2010 National Health Interview Survey. Cancer Epidemiology Biomarkers & Prevention. 2012.
  4. Mehnert A, Barth J, Gaspar M, et al. Predictors of early retirement after cancer rehabilitation—a longitudinal study. European Journal of Cancer Care. 2017;26(5):e12528.
  5. Mohile SG, Dale W, Somerfield MR, et al. Practical Assessment and Management of Vulnerabilities in Older Patients Receiving Chemotherapy: ASCO Guideline for Geriatric Oncology. J Clin Oncol. 2018;36(22):2326-2347.
  6. Li D, Soto-Perez-de-Celis E, Hurria A. Geriatric Assessment and Tools for Predicting Treatment Toxicity in Older Adults With Cancer. Cancer J. 2017;23(4):206-210.