Gastrointestinal Cancers We Treat

Our focused approach to gastrointestinal cancers enables us to combine highly specialized care with the most effective evidence-based options. The center features 60 private inpatient beds and all of the services necessary to provide your patients cancer care from diagnosis through each phase of treatment and follow-up.

Neuroendocrine Tumors (NET)

Each case is unique and a variety of treatment options may be available depending on the type of cancer and other factors.

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Stomach (Gastric) Cancer

Our team of oncology specialists will develop a treatment plan based on your condition and type of stomach tumor. Surgery is the common treatment, and multiple other therapies are available.

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Small Intestine Cancer (Carcinoid Tumor)

Our treatment plan for this slow-growing tumor may involve surgery, radiation, chemotherapy, biologic therapy and targeted therapy to block the cancer's growth and spread.

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Rectal Cancer

When this cancer is found early, surgically removing the tumor can lead to a cure. Our surgeons can employ advanced, minimally invasive techniques that minimize complications.

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Pancreatic Cancer

Pancreatic cancer forms in the tissues of the pancreas.

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Islet Cell Carcinoma

These slow-growing tumors, which occur in the endocrine cells of the pancreas, should be removed before they spread to other organs. If your tumors are cancerous, we also may recommend chemotherapy.

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Liver Cancer

Treatment of liver cancer often depends on how advanced the cancer is. Our oncology experts will develop a personalized plan for you that may involve chemotherapy, surgery, radiation, and other techniques.

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Hepatocellular Carcinoma

This is the most common liver cancer, and its advancement and some complicating factors will determine how our oncology experts personalize your treatment plan.

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Exocrine Cancer

Exocrine tumors, which usually start in the ducts of the pancreas, make up 95% of pancreatic cancer diagnoses. Early treatment is important to achieving a successful outcome.

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Colon (Colorectal) Cancer

Treatments for colorectal cancer include surgery, chemotherapy, and radiation, often in combination. Our surgical oncologists may be able to cure colorectal cancer if it is found early.

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Cholangiocarcinoma

Cancer of the bile duct may cause dangerous blockage, but surgical removal allows the possibility of a complete cure. Chemotherapy or radiation may follow to decrease the cancer's reoccurrence.

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Appendix Cancer

Surgery is the most common treatment for this form of slow-growing cancer. Our oncology team may recommend that your appendix be removed entirely, and may also suggest radiation and chemo. 

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Anal Cancer

While chemotherapy and radiation are front-line tools against anal cancer, doctors may recommend minimally invasive surgery that attempts to save the sphincter muscles.   

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