To endure, pull through, or flourish—for cancer survivors, it’s a daily battle. The National Cancer Institute considers someone a cancer survivor from the time of diagnosis through the balance of their life. Gary Carlson, a metastatic renal cell   (Read More)

Take a moment to imagine a world without cancer. According to the World Health Organization, more than 18 million people around the globe are diagnosed with cancer every year. Only through today’s research will we have a cancer-free tomorrow.   (Read More)

Just over two years ago, Arthur Vogt was passing blood clots in his urine when he decided to make an appointment with his urologist. His urologist took samples and ran tests before diagnosing him with stage 3 bladder cancer and referring him to OHC.   (Read More)

A recent American Academy of Dermatology survey of 1,000 adults revealed that about one-third of Americans are unaware that tanning causes skin cancer. Perhaps this is why so many individuals, including young teens, continue to use tanning beds. This   (Read More)

Coping with a cancer diagnosis presents with a barrage of physical, mental, and emotional challenges. Patients with multiple myeloma can find themselves on a dizzying rollercoaster ride of ups and downs dealing with an incurable disease that often   (Read More)

Globally, the increasing incidence of head and neck cancer is worrisome. In the U.S. there are about 65,000 cases of head and neck cancer diagnosed annually. Although this type of cancer is typically diagnosed in older men who have a history of   (Read More)

OHC’s cancer experts are among the select investigators who will be the first in the world to enroll patients in a study to evaluate a new therapy for B-cell non-Hodgkin lymphoma (B-NHL). This immunotherapy has the potential to offer several   (Read More)

OHC’s own Sarah Banfill, a treatment suite nurse at our West location and resident of Bridgetown, Ohio, was recently selected as a Florence Nightingale Award for Excellence in Nursing nominee. The award, sponsored by the University of Cincinnati   (Read More)

Marilee Klosterman never thought in 2021 she’d be present to be the featured artist in a gallery showing. In spring of 2017, she was content with the picture-perfect life she painted for herself. She was enjoying retirement with her husband on 36   (Read More)

Taking steps to prevent cancer and understanding cancer risk factors are critical to well-being, particularly with cancers like esophageal cancer that are difficult to detect. While the American Cancer Society has found that esophageal cancer   (Read More)

We know the past year has undoubtedly been one of fear and anxiety for cancer patients and other immunocompromised individuals who are more susceptible to the COVID-19 virus and complications. Fortunately, the COVID vaccine is being administered   (Read More)

Pictured above: Susie Osha (left), Valerie Barrett (right), and fellow KWF recipients were invited to the University of Cincinnati women’s basketball Wear Pink game on February 3, 2020. When Susie Osha was diagnosed with breast cancer, the last   (Read More)

The treatment journey for diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL) oftentimes poses a challenge to both patients and cancer specialists. While most patients respond to first-line treatment, about 30-40% of DLBCL patients will relapse or not respond at   (Read More)

According to the American Cancer Society, breast cancer is the most common cancer in American women. A woman is more at risk of developing breast and/or ovarian cancer in her lifetime if she inherits certain gene mutations (changes). Still, existing   (Read More)

According to the National Cancer Institute, since the 1990’s, the rate of colorectal cancer has more than doubled among young adults. Moreover, American Cancer Society research has found that people younger than 55 are 58% more likely to be   (Read More)