Where patients live in the country may determine whether they receive minimally invasive colon cancer surgery, a new study from U-M Comprehensive Cancer Center researchers finds.
News and Events
Recent Releases10/06/2014 - 4:00pm10/01/2014 - 3:45pm
The majority of patients diagnosed with sarcoma will be cured of their disease and live cancer-free. But as they age, these patients are at risk of developing another medical condition related to their sarcoma treatment.A new clinic opening this week at the University of Michigan Health System aims to help adults who were treated for sarcoma, a cancer of the bone and connective tissue.10/01/2014 - 12:45pm
Donning pink along with the rest of the crowd at the Rockefeller Center plaza in Manhattan and aside former Good Morning America host and breast cancer survivor Joan Lunden, Newman discussed advances in research and treatment.09/23/2014 - 11:45am level B1 and appointments can be scheduled during your clinic visit for Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Walk-in appointments take place after 6 p.m. at level B1 Reception area A.09/04/2014 - 9:30am
Researchers at the University of Michigan School of Nursing and Comprehensive Cancer Center have received a $2.3 million grant to study oncology nurses’ exposure to hazardous drugs, including identifying ways to reduce exposure. According to Christopher Friese, Ph.D., R.N., AOCN, FAAN, University of Michigan School of Nursing assistant professor and member of U-M’s Comprehensive Cancer Center and Institute for Healthcare Policy and Innovation, there are significant acute and long-term side effects from hazardous drug exposures in oncology settings, but not enough evidence-based, risk-reduction efforts to protect health care workers.