Latest from University of Wisconsin Carbone Cancer Center

Researchers at the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health have found that removing a specific type of collagen can dramatically reduce the growth of one form of breast cancer.
In a large-scale study published today in the journal Obstetrics and Gynecology, researchers found that nearly half of women from racial minorities receive cervical-cancer care that doesn’t meet national standards.
Half of the patients in a Wisconsin Oncology Network (WON) clinical trial for a rare blood cancer are still in remission eight years after beginning treatment, according to new results of a follow-up to the study.
A new clinical trial for women with clinically aggressive triple-negative breast cancer (TNBC) will test a novel theory: Will a diet low in an essential nutrient make TNBC cells more vulnerable to cell killing by a new cancer drug?
The major advance of the MRI-guided radiotherapy system is the ability to visualize the lumpectomy cavity before and during the delivery of each treatment.
An international leader in harnessing a patient's own stem cells to fight cancer and autoimmune diseases joined the faculty of the University of Wisconsin Carbone Cancer Center on September 1.
This pilot trial is the first of its type to investigate T cell receptor alpha/beta-depleted and CD19-depleted haploidentical stem cell grafts in relapsed/refractory lymphoma patients.
Finding is relevant to certain cancers of the blood.
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