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.
Jeff Andrews and his wife Heidi were married only three years and raising a two-year-old son when Jeff was diagnosed with cancer, an experience that brought unexpected challenges to their relationship. Now, a year later, the couple has learned new coping strategies through Couples Coping with Cancer Together, a support group sponsored by City of Hope’s Department of Supportive Care Medicine.
When she was just 9 years old, Gina Marchini had to be airlifted to a hospital when her undiagnosed diabetes nearly killed her. This week, the 33-year-old kindergarten teacher from Palmer, Alaska told a national television audience that, after an islet cell transplant performed at City of Hope last year, her body is now producing its own insulin.
Neurosurgeon and scientist Rahul Jandial, M.D., Ph.D., associate professor in the Division of Neurosurgery, at City of Hope, shares what cancer patients can takeaway from President Carter’s cancer journey.
City of Hope researchers have announced game-changing technology to chemically modify antibodies (Abs) so that they can cross cell membranes to disable disease-causing proteins inside cells, a feat long-sought by researchers worldwide. The new technology is expected to lead to never-before-imagined targeted treatments for some of the most intractable diseases.
Grieving for the people we love after they die is a behavior as innate and natural as loving them in life. And while grief is a universal experience, it’s never easy to deal with—especially when a loved one passes after an emotional battle with cancer.