City of Hope Reveals Vision for World-Class Cancer Care in Orange County

June 25, 2019 | City of Hope

City of Hope has accelerated its plans for a $1 billion comprehensive cancer campus in Orange County, bringing highly specialized cancer care, clinical trials, precision medicine and early detection to the nation’s sixth most populous county.

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Super cells could help doctors detect cancer seven years sooner

July 18, 2019 | Maxine Nunes

Tiny molecular "packages" can be harnessed for diagnosis and treatment of cancer, diabetes and other diseases, City of Hope researchers are discovering.

Celebrating 100 Years of Song

April 24, 2017 | Michael Easterling

At City of Hope, Ella Fitzgerald's legacy lives on with areas on campus honoring her and diabetes research in her name supported by the Ella Fitzgerald Charitable Foundation.

‘Hidden History’: Legacy of Diabetes Care at City of Hope

January 25, 2017 | Katie Neith

City of Hope — widely known as a center for cancer care and research — is also the home of one of the most influential diabetes research programs in the world.

The Future of Diabetes: A Focus on Personalized Care

January 16, 2017 | Katie Neith

Diabetes affects over 422 million people worldwide according to the World Health Organization, but no two patients are alike. So in 2017 and beyond, treatments will increasingly make use of precision medicine to personalize treatment options. At City of Hope, researchers are combining the forces of a transformative gift with new resources to speed these treatments to patients.

On World Health Day, beating diabetes is the goal

April 7, 2016 | City of Hope

On World Health Day, the World Health Organization is putting the spotlight on diabetes, a national and global health threat that continues to affect 350 million people worldwide. Here is a look at some of the latest diabetes research advancements at City of Hope.

Insulin-free diabetes patient shares life-changing treatment on “The Doctors”

February 10, 2016 | City of Hope

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.