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UChicago Medicine is designated as a Comprehensive Cancer Center by the National Cancer Institute, the most prestigious recognition possible for a cancer institution. We have more than 200 physicians and scientists dedicated to defeating the disease.Why does an NCI designation matter?
With more than 200 cancer specialists, innovative treatments and leading-edge research, we're attacking cancer from every angle.
As a lead site for the Clinical Trials Network, we have more than 300 open therapeutic trials and enroll more than 1,000 patients each year.
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John Fung, MD, PhD, performed a rare, innovative autotransplant procedure to completely remove a patient's liver tumor without risking damage to nearby blood vessels.
UChicago Medicine lung cancer experts Jyoti Patel, MD, and D. Kyle Hogarth, MD, answer questions about lung cancer and discuss the latest advances in lung cancer prevention, screening, diagnosis and treatment, including targeted therapies.
A novel technique that uses mammography to determine the biological tissue composition of a tumor could help reduce unnecessary breast biopsies.
The use of magnetic resonance imaging for breast cancer screening offers significant advantages for women at risk for breast cancer. UChicago Medicine imaging experts have developed faster and more useful ways to get MRI scans.
Despite its link to disease, including cancer, millions of people still use tobacco. Researchers want to understand how nicotine works to develop more effective strategies to overcome addiction.
The incidence of head and neck cancers caused by a human papillomavirus infection has increased dramatically. In the 1980s, fewer than 20 percent of cancers that affect the tonsils and the base of the tongue were attributed to HPV. Now, more than 70 percent of these cancers involve HPV and incidence rates continue to rise.
Many factors can increase a person's risk of developing cancer. At the University of Chicago Medicine, the Comprehensive Cancer Risk and Prevention Clinic is dedicated to identifying and caring for individuals who have an increased risk of cancer due to family history, or medical and genetic factors.
After undergoing surgery for endometrial cancer, Mary Zirino's gynecologic oncologist cautioned her to lose weight. Following a second scare, Zirino fully committed herself to a healthier path.
Cancers of the digestive system usually develop by chance or are related to a risk factor such as smoking or obesity. But in some cases, it runs in families and the risk of getting cancer is passed down from generation to generation.
New UChicago Medicine Thoracic Surgery Chief Jessica Donington, MD, tackles common misconceptions about lung cancer, the world's deadliest form of the disease.
Ralph Weichselbaum was given the highest honor bestowed by the American Society for Radiation Oncology (ASTRO) for “revered members who have made outstanding contributions” to the field of radiation oncology.
CAR T-cell therapy supercharges a patient’s white blood cells to seek out and destroy cancer cells.
Research at UChicago Medicine played a key role in the development of this exciting new immunotherapy for advanced blood cancers.