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Our researchers are hard at work on the next generation of cancer therapies, too, including gene and viral therapies.
The Division of Bone Marrow Transplantation and Immune Deficiency at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center is a leading international referral center for patients with leukemia, lymphoma and myelodysplasia. We have performed more than 1,300 blood and marrow transplants, making us one of the most experienced pediatric transplant programs in the world. Our blood and marrow transplant team specializes in innovative approaches to transplant therapy. For example, the team has extensive experience in performing complex stem cell transplants from unrelated donors. The team also utilizes reduced intensity preparative regimens, which offer lower doses of chemotherapy with the potential of fewer side effects. In addition, they have pioneered new applications for blood and marrow transplant, such as transplant for autoimmune lymphoproliferative syndrome.
Other examples of our innovative therapies can be found within the Cincinnati Children’s Pediatric Radiotherapy Program, co-sponsored by the Barrett Cancer Center’s Department of Radiation Therapy at University Hospital. In addition to providing traditional radiation therapy, the program offers leading-edge treatments that deliver high doses of radiation therapy while sparing healthy tissue. As a result, Cincinnati Children’s has become a national referral center for patients and families seeking precision radiation therapy. The program’s leading-edge therapies include:
From his room on the oncology ward at Cincinnati Children's, Eli Wilkening has been looking out the window, ready to one day chase his dream of becoming a professional storm chaser. Listen to Eli and his mom, Allison, talk about his battle with leukemia and passion for meteorology as part of our "Tell Me a Story" series
Blood tests showed Charlie had a type of leukemia common for children with Down syndrome called acute myeloid leukemia (AML). Read Charlie's story about this road to recovery.
Daniel was a normal, healthy 12-year-old boy, when his mother learned he had been diagnosed with acute promyelocytic leukemia. Read Daniel's story and how he wants to help others when he graduates from college.
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