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.
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Ty Wakefield was treated for sarcoma at SCCA and is participating in a clinical study to keep his cancer in remission.
Diagnosed with melanoma at age 52, Kathy Sparks' life-saving treatment was discovered in a clinical research study.
Kim Lloyd has been treated for melanoma and squamous cell carcinoma. She's currently participating in a clinical study for a melanoma vaccine to prevent a recurrence.
Diagnosed with kidney cancer in 2007, Harland Grower travels to SCCA from Alaska regularly for treatment.
Diagnosed and treated for glioblastoma in 2009 and for recurrences in 2013 and 2014, Mike Funk has learned to enjoy his life and “go on daily with whatever the day brings.”
Becky Voelkel is receiving life-saving treatment for multiple myeloma at SCCA and Skagit Valley Hospital closer to her home.
With a CT scan that looked like she had lung cancer, Marla Olson saw Dr. Jason Chien, MD, MS, in the Lung Cancer Early Detection & Prevention Clinic and found out she did not have cancer at all.
Leon Sherlock has been free of any signs of pancreas cancer since his surgery and treatment at Seattle Cancer Care Alliance.
Avid cyclist Bill Matthaei went from a having perfect physical to having plasma cell leukemia in just one summer. He is back on his bike after a successful tandem transplant at SCCA.
Randall Broad wasn’t a smoker, but he got lung cancer anyway. After life-saving treatment at SCCA, he’s now working to educate others about lung cancer.