Let's spend a few minutes talking about psychosocial support, and understanding what psychosocial support is for patients and families. So what is psychosocial support? When we think about patients as they go through illness, we know they encounter distress. That distress can sometimes be physical, but often it can also be emotional, psychological, or spiritual. That distress can interfere with the patients daily functioning and coping with life. We know that when you confront illness, you face many life challenges and that includes financial, role changes, worry about prognosis, and the end of life, and the fact that your body is just changed to the point where you may not be able to participate in previous activities, whether it be coaching your son's t-ball team or getting to work and doing their activities at work with the same ability that you used to. When you have all of these life challenges, it's common for those to lead to psychological changes such as depression, anxiety, and social isolation. So what do we do as a team to help folks who are going through psychosocial challenges. Well, there's ways to handle this, and we would recommend that for all patients that you see, that you screen them for psychological distress. We've talked a lot about how breaking bad news is difficult, talking about illness is difficult. Talking about depression and anxiety, is really difficult and we know that while there's a large proportion of patients and families that have depression and anxiety, only a small minority actually bring this up with their providers. So screen your patients, and we would recommend screening your patients with a validated tool such as the NCCN Distress Thermometer. There are many other tools as well, such as the PHQ-2 for depression, or the PHQ-9, or the promise. Our recommendation is pick one, make sure it's validated and use it routinely for your patients on a regular interval, whether it's every 30 days or 60 days, you would pick the right interval based on your patient population. The second, is do an assessment. The tool is a means for you to collect data on the patient's experience, but once you have that data, you need to understand. We see that you have some symptoms of depression, is this something that you already have resources for, or is this something that we can help you with? So what are the patients unmet needs? Do they need a counselor? Do they need a referral to psychology? Do they need a medication? So make an assessment based on the screening tool. Then finally, with your assessment done, treat, so identify the appropriate coping mechanisms, find support, provide a medication. This might be something as simple as a low-dose antidepressant, as simple as finding a support group for the patient, or the patient might have more needs and may need consultation with a psychiatrist to help with co-morbid depression or anxiety.