The actress said she feels “lucky” to have a “very treatable” form of the disease.

Over the holiday weekend, Jane Fonda shared an important health update. The Grace and Frankie star, 85, revealed she was diagnosed with cancer—non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma (NHL) to be exact.

More specifically, Fonda has non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, a “very treatable cancer,” she wrote in an Instagram post. NHL is a type of cancer that starts in white blood cells and usually affects the lymph nodes, and it’s predicted to affect over 80,000 people in 2022.

According to the American Cancer Society, the NHL survival rate varies by type, and Fonda didn’t disclose which type she has. However, the five-year relative survival rate for all types and stages combined between 2011 and 2017 was 73%.

In Fonda’s post, she said she’s already started a six-month chemotherapy stint and is “very lucky” to be “handling the treatments quite well.”

“I’m also lucky because I have health insurance and access to the best doctors and treatments,” she continued. “I realize, and it’s painful, that I am privileged in this.

Almost every family in America has had to deal with cancer at one time or another and far too many don’t have access to the quality health care I am receiving and this is not right.”

“We’re living through the most consequential time in human history because what we do or don’t do right now will determine what kind of future there will be and I will not allow cancer to keep me from doing all I can,” she wrote.

She continued: “Cancer is a teacher and I’m paying attention to the lessons it holds for me. One thing it’s shown me already is the importance of community.