March 13, 2018 | Denise Heady
Fourteen years ago, neurosurgeon and scientist Rahul Jandial, M.D., Ph.D., began to travel to underserved countries to perform brain surgeries on disadvantaged children.
‘Engage and Educate’: Veronica Jones, M.D., on Addressing Health Disparities
February 19, 2018 | Robert Young
City of Hope's Veronica Jones, M.D., is doing her part to engage African-American communities and raise awareness of the importance of breast cancer preventive care.
What to Know About Robotic Surgery for Gynecologic Cancers
January 31, 2018 | Kevin Chesley
One of the ways that City of Hope is innovating in the treatment of gynecologic cancers is through robotic surgery — and that's good news.
5 Things You Need to Know About Cervical Cancer
January 3, 2018 | Dory Benford
In the case of cervical cancer, there is good news. Over the past 40 years, the mortality rate for cervical cancer patients has decreased by over 50 percent, thanks to the increased prevalence of the Pap test. The even better news is that in many cases, cervical cancer can be avoided altogether.
Robotic surgery is less invasive for gynecologic cancer
August 4, 2017 | City of Hope
More than 107,470 women in the United States are diagnosed with gynecologic cancers each year. However, thanks to developments in technology, many of these cancers can now be treated with robotic surgery.
20th Annual Walk for Hope raises funds for cancer treatments to benefit women everywhere
July 19, 2016 | Denise Heady
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.
When a parent has cancer: Helping a child understand, and cope
April 4, 2016 | City of Hope
When his mother’s cervical cancer went into remission, 9-year-old Edgar Anthony de la Cueva spread the news to everyone. “My mom beat cancer,” he boasted. But the celebration soon turned bittersweet when the family learned that his father had been diagnosed with acute myeloid leukemia.
HPV vaccination: 4 facts you should know
January 27, 2016 | H. Chung So
Health experts agree that getting vaccinated against the human papillomavirus (HPV) is the easiest and most effective way to prevent cervical cancers. However, vaccination rates in the United States remain low, with only 40 percent of girls and 21 percent of boys having completed the three-dose cycle in 2015, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Reduce your risk of cervical cancer: get screened for HPV
January 11, 2016 | Veronique de Turenne
Get screened for HPV. That’s the message from experts working to reduce the number of cervical cancer cases.
As cancer screening evolves, consumers should follow the science
July 4, 2014 | Nicole White
News about the risks or benefits of widespread cancer screening seem to arrive daily – 3D mammography for breast cancer, CT scans for lung cancer, PSA tests for prostate cancer and now pelvic exams for some women’s cancers.
New guidelines recommend against pelvic exams for women. But wait ...
July 2, 2014 | Nicole White
New pelvic exam recommendations or not, women shouldn't give up those routine gynecological appointments. The revised guidelines from the American College of Physicians exempt most women from pelvic examinations, but a cancer specialist at City of Hope says women should still plan on regular visits with their gynecologist for cancer screening.