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Hematology and Oncology Review Course Offers Comprehensive Update on Solid Tumors and Hematologic Disorders

Cancer research and clinical care are moving forward rapidly. Get complete, up-to-date information at the 13th Annual Comprehensive Hematology and Oncology Review Course.

For the first time since the pandemic began, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Center — formed by the merger of Seattle Cancer Care Alliance and Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center — and the University of Washington School of Medicine will host the conference in-person this year from Wednesday, Sept. 28 through Sunday, Oct. 2.

Whether you want to stay current with the latest standards of care or want to brush up for your boards, this program will give you the knowledge you need. You’ll also have access to world-renowned FHCC and UW physicians and researchers who are defining cancer care. 

After over two years of online conferences, it’s time to gather together in-person, connect and learn. 

An all-inclusive agenda that spans the range of cancers and hematologic disorders

The comprehensive, five-day course features 58 sessions that will review the latest guidelines, recommendations and advances in therapeutic options for cancers and hematologic disorders. You’ll learn strategies for integrating new treatments and diagnostic approaches into your clinical practice.

FHCC and UW Medicine physician-scientists will cover a full array of topics, including: 

Day 1: Wednesday, Sept. 28

  • Breast cancer
  • CNS cancers
  • Familial syndromes
  • Head and neck cancer
  • Lung cancer
  • Radiation oncology

Day 2: Thursday, Sept. 29

  • Gastrointestinal cancer
  • Genitourinary cancer

Day 3: Friday, Sept. 30

  • Gynecologic cancer
  • Lymphoma
  • Melanoma
  • Pharmacology I
  • Sarcoma
  • Supportive care

Day 4: Saturday, Oct. 1

  • Infectious disease complications
  • Integrative oncology
  • Leukemia and myelomas
  • Pharmacology II

Day 5: Sunday, Oct. 2

  • Consultative hematology
  • Nonmalignant blood disorders
  • Stem cell transplantation
  • Transfusion medicine

See the full course library

Three packages tailored to your specialty 

Choose from three options to suit your time, interests and budget: 

  • Comprehensive package: 58 sessions (Sept. 28 through Oct. 2)
  • Medical oncology package: 45 sessions (Sept. 28 through Oct. 1)
  • Hematology package: 31 sessions (Sept. 30 through Oct.2)

These packages ensure you get the information you need most in your daily practice. 

Meet your continuing medical education credit requirements

The University of Washington School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians. 

The University of Washington School of Medicine designates this live activity for a maximum of 39 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

Credit hours are participation-based with optional accredited lunchtime learning.

Maintenance of certification (MOC) credits

Successful completion of this CME activity, which includes participation in the evaluation component, enables the participant to earn up to 39 medical knowledge MOC points in the American Board of Internal Medicine’s (ABIM) Maintenance of Certification (MOC) program. It is the CME activity provider’s responsibility to submit participant completion information to ACCME for the purpose of granting ABIM MOC credit. 

Register today!

The 13th Annual Comprehensive Hematology and Oncology Review Course will take place at Motif Seattle, a boutique hotel just blocks from the city's vibrant waterfront. Enjoy all that Seattle has to offer, including Pike Place Market, Chihuly Garden, the Space Needle and much more. 

Register today for an opportunity to find out what’s new in cancer care from transformative leaders in the field.

Benign Not cancer. Benign tumors may grow larger but do not spread to other parts of the body. Blood transfusion A procedure in which whole blood, or parts of the blood, are put into a patient’s bloodstream through a vein. The blood may be donated by another person, or it may have been taken from the patient. A procedure in which whole blood, or parts of the blood, are put into a patient’s bloodstream through a vein. The blood may be donated by another person, or it may have been taken from the patient and stored until needed. Also called transfusion. Gastrointestinal Refers to the stomach and intestines. Also called GI. Stem cell A cell from which other types of cells develop. For example, blood cells develop from blood-forming stem cells.