Compassion takes form not only in the treatments we offer, but also in our tireless efforts in philanthropy and advocacy, our humanistic approach to research and care, and our dignified, day-to-day relationships with every individual we encounter.
This program for 3rd-5th grade children of City of Hope employees introduces students to science and medicine through fun, hands-on learning activities.
At City of Hope, wellness isn’t just what we do, it’s who we are. We’re only as strong as the collective well being of our patients and ourselves in all areas of life – body, mind, and spirit.
On this revered Asian holiday, join us in an appreciation the art, music and food of the wonderful and diverse Asian cultures we’re blessed with here at City of Hope.
Health care is one of the fastest growing industries in the United States. As the need for healthcare professionals increases, today’s students and youth need to know about the opportunities that our industry offers.
Cancer continues to have a widespread impact on our families, friends and communities. City of Hope's Kimlin Ashing, Ph.D. shares her insights on health disparities among minority populations and how best to overcome barriers to better care.
City of Hope breast cancer expert comments on a new study published in the Annals of Surgical Oncology on the rise in double mastectomies and its correlation with media coverage of celebrities with breast cancer.
Lung cancer survivor Aasit J. Patel is a man transformed. The super-friendly litigation manager from Irvine brims with life-affirming words of wisdom like, “Enjoy what you have, each and every minute!” and “Life is all about having fun!”
Chronic stress has long been linked to increasing cancer risk, and recent studies show that stress hormones play a direct role in supporting cancer growth. In a hopeful development, researchers at City of Hope have found that beta-blockers, a common medication used to treat high blood pressure, may be one answer to stopping cancer growth from stress — particularly brain metastases caused from breast cancer.
They say the best gifts come from the heart, but the most impactful one you can give may just be in your cells. More than 7,500 patients worldwide are in need of a stem cell or bone marrow donor, and you may be that special someone who gives a desperate patient a miraculous second chance at life. Here are 7 tips on how to become a donor.