myCancerConnection's one-on-one support connects cancer patients and caregivers with others who have been there. Requests are matched by disease, treatment and experience.
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Because soft tissue sarcomas are rare, most physicians have little or no experience in diagnosing and treating them. As part of one of the world's most active cancer centers, Children's Cancer Hospital has remarkable experience and skill in these types of cancer. This can make a difference in your child's outcome.
A team of specially trained physicians follows your child throughout treatment, all the way to survivorship. They communicate closely with each other, and with you, to ensure comprehensive, personalized care. They are supported by full complement of health care professionals dedicated to your child's treatment, including nurses, physician assistants, therapists and others.
Children's Cancer Hospital offers clinical trials for innovative new treatments for soft tissue sarcoma. Behind the scenes we are working on groundbreaking basic science research to change the future of pediatric cancer.
Treating the whole child
Children's Cancer Hospital is designed just for children, with a full range of services and amenities that help make the child and family's experience as comfortable as possible. We go beyond medical care to deliver a comprehensive experience that treats the whole child.
And at Children's Cancer Hospital, your child benefits from the resources and expertise of one of the nation's top cancer centers.
Understanding a disease is the first step toward finding the right care. Get the facts about childhood soft tissue sarcomas, including the different types, how they start and who's at risk.
Check out books, magazines and puzzles on site at our Patient and Family Library, Main Building, Floor 1, near The Aquarium.
February 15, 2016
It all started with just a tiny lump on his wrist.
In the summer of 2014, Kobee Cohen, then 8 years old, noticed a tiny growth on the underside of his right wrist. His grandparents, Hadley and Melinda Cohen, weren’t too concerned.
“What young, active boy doesn’t have a bunch of bumps and bruises?” Hadley recalls.
But they started to get a little nervous in January 2015, when Kobee banged his arm on a basketball goal...