A serious health condition may make you feel like you’re all alone. But you’re not. Over the years, many of our patients have shared their stories with us at Seattle Cancer Care Alliance so that we may share them with you.
After her transplant for Hodgkin’s lymphoma, Pamela Clark is cancer-free and busy surfing competitively, promoting surfing for women, and raising funds for organizations such as the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.
A diagnosis of multiple myeloma and subsequent bone-marrow transplant didn't change Sarah Kaufmann-Fink's sense of adventure, it just helped her to refocus on where to find it.
Returning from a climb near Mt. Everest in 2004, Matt Fioretti thought his doctors were crazy after he learned he had aplastic anemia. After a transplant, he’s back in the mountains.
Susan Ault moved back home to the Pacific Northwest to get treatment for her non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma at SCCA. Now a survivor, she’s taken up permanent residence in Sequim.
Anna Robinson is an acute myeloid leukemia survivor after two bone marrow transplants.
Cord blood transplant recipient and pioneer, Jessie Quinn received this lifesaving treatment at SCCA as part of a clinical study in 2010.
Jennifer Migliana, diagnosed with aplastic anemia at age 17, says she can’t imagine having had a bone marrow transplant anywhere but SCCA: “They’re experts in aplastic anemia.”
Debbie Bridge has undergone stem cell transplantation twice and finds her religious faith a source of strength while dealing with her diagnosis, treatments, and side effects.