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.
City of Hope has an enduring commitment to continuing medical education, sharing advances in cancer research and treatment with the healthcare community through conferences and symposia.
We provide an innovative series of educational programs for nurses, radiation therapists, pharmacists, cancer researchers and others.
City of Hope offers a range of valuable programs and training for postdoctoral trainees, medical professionals and our own staff.
City of Hope offers a distinctive setting for research, one in which scientists’ work is consistently applied to finding novel therapies for life-threatening diseases.
People have a lot of ideas these days about what might help prevent cancer: alkaline water, going vegan, a ketogenic diet – even fasting. But none of these dieting trends are likely to have much of an effect on cancer risk, according to City of Hope dieticians.
Despite a wave of new targeted therapies being approved to treat kidney cancer, many of those therapies have been challenging to use because of the difficulty in obtaining cancer tissue for genomic testing. Now, researchers may have found a way to combat this problem: the liquid biopsy.
City of Hope scientists have identified a new, potential treatment for breast cancers that exhibit a resistance against a common type of drug used to treat the disease.
City of Hope case study published in the New England Journal of Medicine reported treatment with reengineered CAR-T cells dramatically improved quality of life for patient with recurrent glioblastoma.
A survivors' bell hanging in City of Hope’s main Duarte campus has been rung by more than 200 patients since it was donated by ovarian cancer survivor Becky Velazquez-McIntyre two summers ago. And now she is taking the survivor bell ritual to the rest of the 13 City of Hope community practice sites.