Mission accomplished: NASA doctor receives personalized leukemia treatment
“Being diagnosed with cancer and told that it may rule out parenthood can be devastating for people who haven’t yet started or completed their families,” says Terri Woodard, M.D., assistant professor of Gynecologic Oncology and Reproductive Medicine. Woodard directs MD Anderson’s Oncofertility Clinic.
At the Oncofertility Clinic, oncology and reproductive medicine intersect to help cancer patients preserve fertility before treatment.
MD Anderson surgeons are adopting a program pioneered by their peers in Europe that makes life easier for patients before, during and after surgery.
A new study is seeking new drugs to combat triple-negative breast cancer, an aggressive form of the disease that doesn’t rely on the hormones estrogen and progesterone or the protein HER2, which fuel the growth of most breast cancers.
As a pediatric cancer clinician and researcher, Patrick Zweidler-McKay has devoted his career to treating children with particularly difficult or relapsed forms of cancer.
Thanks to teamwork and quick thinking, valuable cancer research was saved when wildfires threatened the Smithville campus last October.
An oncologist and a surgeon from different hospitals work together to treat primary cardiac sarcomas, aka heart tumors.
From the AIDS epidemic to fighting T cell lymphomas and skin cancer, much of Madeleine Duvic’s work has dealt with these white blood cells.
Physicians and scientists are treating cancer by using their knowledge of the cellular functions shared by it and other diseases.
Cord blood and half-match options provide patients with a whole lot of hope.
Cancer prevention experts weigh in on how to decrease your risk for cancer by avoiding carcinogens on a daily basis.
MD Anderson researchers have recently published studies that point to a connection between cancer and our diets and eating habits.
Cancer immunotherapy leaders at MD Anderson will work with experts at five other cancer centers in a new alliance funded by the largest single contribution ever made to the field.
Researchers with MD Anderson’s Colorectal Cancer Moon Shot are sharpening the focus of a genetic tool designed to classify colorectal cancer into one of four categories — a vital step toward improving treatment.
Previous IssuesView archives
Dense breasts and cancer risk: What women need to know
Celebrating a breakthrough discovery
Leaving pain behind and looking ahead to life
The p53 pioneer
The hospital's heroes
A growing area of study
A dogged pursuit
Big data, big results
Building on success
The cold virus versus cancer
No patient left behind
The cancer vaccine
The game changer
Plans to knock out tobacco
Looking beyond the cancer cell
A magnificent seven
Moon shots program update
MD Anderson's Moon Shots Program
Where change begins
The Pilots of the OR
Changing the Stories We Tell
Through Whirlwind and Calm
Lungs That Function Not Taken for Granted
Branching Out to Conquer Cancer