Cancers We Treat
Each year, more than 81,000 new cases of bladder cancer are diagnosed in the United States, overwhelmingly among men (by more than 3:1).
As the name implies, bone cancer affects the bones in your body, but it’s a relatively rare form of cancer, accounting for less than 1% of all cancer diagnoses.
Brain cancer, which includes spinal cord tumors, is rare, with less than 24,000 new diagnoses each year in the United States, affecting both men and women.
Breast cancer is the second most diagnosed cancer in women, and one in eight women in the United States develop this disease.
Besides skin cancers, colorectal cancers are the third most commonly diagnosed cancers in the United States, which includes colon cancer.
Cancer can strike almost anywhere in your body, which is certainly true of your vast gastrointestinal (GI) system.
Head & Neck
Head and neck cancers account for 4% of all cancer diagnoses in the United States, which typically affect men and women over the age of 50.
Kidney cancer ranks among the top 10 cancers in both men and women in the United States, with more than 63,000 diagnoses each year.
Each year, more than 60,000 people in the United States are diagnosed with leukemia.
Liver cancer diagnoses are on the rise, having tripled since 1980, and today, more than 42,000 cases are diagnosed each year in the United States.
While scare tactics are never a great way to present a topic, the fact is that lung cancer is far and away from the leading cause of cancer death in both men and women in the United States.
The more common type of the disease, non-Hodgkin lymphoma, is one of the most commonly diagnosed cancers, accounting for 4% of all cancers in the United States.
Myeloma is an uncommon form of cancer that involves your blood, more specifically your plasma.
Pancreatic cancer accounts for 3% of all cancers in the United States and more than 55,000 men and women are diagnosed with the disease each year.
Outside of skin cancer, prostate cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer among men, affecting one in nine in the United States.
Skin cancer is the most common cancer in the United States, and one in five people will develop the disease by the time they’re 70.
Testicular cancer is uncommon, affecting only one out of every 250 men in the United States, with just over 9,000 cases reported each year.