Our insights into gene therapy, recombinant DNA technology, biology and other fields have made us a world leader in creating greater understanding of cancer, HIV/AIDS and other life-threatening diseases.
We’re one of only 45 Comprehensive Cancer Centers in the country, the highest designation awarded by the National Cancer Institute to institutions leading the way in cancer research, treatment, prevention and education.
Driving progress toward miraculous cures means providing investigators and laboratory teams access to top-flight support services and state-of-the-art equipment.
Turning breakthrough science into widespread treatment demands working closely with our inventors and researchers to leverage the right strategies for commercially advancing their innovations.
The Irell & Manella Graduate School of Biological Sciences trains students to apply their talents and creativity toward advancing our knowledge of deadly diseases…and finding cures.
At City of Hope, at least 400 clinical trials are going on at any given time. To help illuminate the clinical trial process for patients, here are five facts you may not have known.
For 20 years, thousands of cancer survivors, patients, families and friends have participated in City of Hope’s annual Walk for Hope to not only raise money and awareness for women’s cancers, but to support and honor all those who have fought - or even will fight - women's cancers. Register today.
New City of Hope-led research published in Blood, the journal of the American Society of Hematology, suggests that the targeted therapy may cure some Hodgkin lymphoma patients whose disease has persisted despite receiving previous treatment.
When an obese person loses weight, the risk of developing type 2 diabetes, as well as liver, colon and breast cancers and other diseases linked to obesity, diminishes, right? That might not be the case. A new study by City of Hope researchers found that even after a low-fat diet is consumed, long-term disease risks could persist.
Appearance and emotions are often intertwined, so it stands to reason that improving what’s going on outwardly could help a patient - at least emotionally - face what’s going on inside with cancer. City of Hope patient Donna McNutt offers tips.
Department of Surgery ~ Pre-Operative Conference July 25, 2016
Department of Surgery ~ DSO Educational Conference July 26, 2016
Department Pediatrics ~ Pediatric Tumor Board July 26, 2016