A National Cancer Institute-designated Comprehensive Cancer Center

Make an appointment: 800-826-HOPE
Contact Us Bookmark and Share

Contact Us

For general information and inquiries, please call 626-256-HOPE (4673). You can also connect with us through social media.
 
  • Refer a patient - Call (800) 826-HOPE (4673) Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. to speak with a patient referral specialist.
 
Call the City of Hope job line: (626) 301-8200 or search and apply online.
 
Join the fight against cancer, diabetes, HIV/AIDS and other life-threatening diseases by donating to City of Hope. Donate online or contact Donor Relations at 866-683-HOPE (4673) or giving@coh.org.
  • For more giving opportunities, please click here.
  • For blood and platelet donations, call (626) 471-7171 or click here for more information.

To request a press interview with a City of Hope expert or to schedule a time for a photo- or video shoot, call (800) 888-5323 or email media@coh.org.
 
 
Find out more about the research and researchers at the City of Hope Comprehensive Cancer Center and the renowned Beckman Research Institute.

Contact Us

Contact Us

For general information and inquiries, please call 626-256-HOPE (4673). You can also connect with us through social media.
 
  • Refer a patient - Call (800) 826-HOPE (4673) Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. to speak with a patient referral specialist.
 
Call the City of Hope job line: (626) 301-8200 or search and apply online.
 
Join the fight against cancer, diabetes, HIV/AIDS and other life-threatening diseases by donating to City of Hope. Donate online or contact Donor Relations at 866-683-HOPE (4673) or giving@coh.org.
  • For more giving opportunities, please click here.
  • For blood and platelet donations, call (626) 471-7171 or click here for more information.

To request a press interview with a City of Hope expert or to schedule a time for a photo- or video shoot, call (800) 888-5323 or email media@coh.org.
 
 
Find out more about the research and researchers at the City of Hope Comprehensive Cancer Center and the renowned Beckman Research Institute.
Welcome to City of Hope
City of Hope is a new model of cancer center, focused on rapidly transforming scientific discoveries into better treatments and better prevention strategies for cancer, diabetes, HIV/AIDS and other life-threatening diseases.

Virtual Tour of City of Hope
City of Hope Locations

Learn about the talented individuals who are leading City of Hope towards the next horizon of treatments and cures for life-threatening diseases.

Learn more about
City of Hope's institutional distinctions, breakthrough innovations and collaborations.
 


NEWS & UPDATES
  • Approximately one in eight women will be diagnosed with breast cancer during her lifetime. Although the disease can have a profound impact on the patient and her loved ones, it can often be effectively treated with surgery, radiation therapy, hormone therapy and chemotherapy. Skin- and nipple-sparing surgeries,...
  • City of Hope is a leader in the diagnosis and treatment of skin cancer and precancerous conditions. Our multidisciplinary team of health care professionals takes an integrated approach to treating this disease by combining the latest research findings with outstanding patient care. In this podcast, Hans Schoell...
  • Patients with chronic lymphocytic leukemia may soon find themselves with improved treatment options. Interim results from a study not conducted at City of Hope suggest that, for patients with chronic lymphocytic leukemia, or CLL, a new oral drug given in combination with standard treatment significantly reduced...
  • The childhood journal of Kevin Chan, M.D., foreshadowed his future: At the tender age of 6, he wrote that he wanted to be a surgeon when he grew up. “I liked the idea of fixing broken arms and legs,” Chan said. “Back then, those were the procedures I could relate to.” Although his passion for […]
  • The outlook and length of survival has not changed much in the past 25 years for patients suffering from an aggressive form of pancreatic cancer known as pancreatic ductal adenocarcinoma (PDAC). These patients still have few options for therapy; currently available therapies are generally toxic and do not incre...
  • “With bladder cancer, the majority of patients that I see can be cured,” said urologist Kevin Chan, M.D., head of reconstructive urology at City of Hope. “The challenge is to get patients the same quality of life that they had before surgery.” To meet this challenge, Chan and the urologic team at City of Hope [...
  • Already pioneers in the use of immunotherapy, City of Hope researchers are now testing the bold approach to cancer treatment against one of medicine’s biggest challenges: brain cancer. This month, they will launch a clinical trial using patients’ own modified T cells to fight advanced brain tumors. One of but a...
  • Brain cancer may be one of the most-frightening diagnoses people can receive, striking at the very center of who we are as individuals. Further, it often develops over time, causing no symptoms until it’s already advanced. Listen to City of Hope Radio as Behnam Badie, M.D., director of the Brain Tumor Pro...
  • The whole is greater than the sum of its parts. It takes a village. No man is an island. Choose your aphorism: It’s a simple truth that collaboration usually is better than isolation. That’s especially true when you’re trying to introduce healthful habits and deliver health care to people at risk of disease and...
  • When Maryland Governor Larry Hogan announced earlier this week that he has the most common form of non-Hodgkin lymphoma, he was giving voice to the experience of more than 71,000 Americans each year. The announcement came with Hogan’s promise to stay in office while undergoing aggressive treatment for the...
  • The spine can be affected by many different kinds of tumors. Malignant, or cancerous, tumors can arise within the spine itself. Secondary spinal tumors, which are actually much more common, begin as cancers in another part of the body, such as the breast and prostate, and then spread, or metastasize, to the spi...
  • Although most cancer occurs in older adults, the bulk of cancer research doesn’t focus on this vulnerable and fast-growing population. City of Hope and its Cancer and Aging Research Team aim to change that, and they’re getting a significant boost from Professional Practice Leader Peggy Burhenn, R.N....
  • Liz Graef-Larcher’s first brain tumor was discovered by accident six years ago. The then-48-year-old with a long history of sinus problems and headaches had been sent for an MRI, and the scan found a lesion in her brain called a meningioma – a tumor that arises in the meninges, the layers of tissue that cover a...
  • The colon and rectum are parts of the body’s gastrointestinal system, also called the digestive tract. After food is digested in the stomach and nutrients are absorbed in the small intestine, the remaining material moves down into the lower large intestine (colon) where water and nutrients are absorbed. The low...
  • If there is one truism about hospital stays it is that patients want to get out. For many, however, the joy of being discharged is tempered by the unexpected challenges that recovery in a new setting may pose. Even with professional help, the quality of care and treatment that patients receive at City of Hope [...