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We offer a full range of care for cancer and blood disorders. We treat more pediatric cancer patients than any other institution in the region. In 2012, U.S. News & World Report ranked Children's Cancer Center 7th best in the country.
Seattle Children’s opens the country’s first inpatient cancer unit dedicated to teens and young adults.
Seattle Children’s is a national leader in caring for children with neuroblastoma.
Cancer and Blood Disorders Center
On staff since February 1996
Meet the Cancer and Blood Disorders Center team.
Survival rates at Seattle Children’s are higher than the national average for all forms of childhood cancer combined.
More about statistics
Many children with cancer can benefit from taking part in research studies called clinical trials. Our doctors are leaders in pediatric cancer research, including Phase 1 clinical trials of novel therapies — new drugs or other new treatment approaches that are available only to patients in studies.
More about research and advances
Seattle Children’s offers hematopoietic cell transplant (bone marrow transplant) to young patients through our partnership with the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center. Each year, we perform transplants for approximately 50 children and teens.
More about bone marrow transplant
The Ben Towne Center for Childhood Cancer Research has launched a promising new trial that seeks to harness the power of the immune system to effectively combat certain cancers with far less severe side effects – potentially reducing or eliminating the need for chemotherapy and radiation as we know it today.
We've added smart radiation to the arsenal of tools that fight this deadly childhood cancer.
Seattle Children’s takes a step toward revolutionizing the way cancer is treated with the hospital’s first reprogrammed T cell immunotherapy trial for relapsed leukemia.
Patients at Children’s have access to the newest and best treatments because our physician-scientists are national leaders in the effort to make childhood cancer a thing of the past.
Drs. Scott Baker and Eric Chow are on a mission to help survivors of childhood cancer live their healthiest possible lives.
Dr. Colleen Delaney's pioneering approach to accelerating white blood cell recovery moves to Phase II trials.
Groundbreaking research and a comprehensive model of care enable Children’s to improve outcomes for children with brain tumors.
Our mission is to keep children healthy through the gift of immunity.
The Center for Clinical and Translational Research pioneered cancer therapies that make survival rates of Seattle Children’s patients the highest in the nation.
That sense of camaraderie can be critical for young adults battling cancer. It’s the inspiration behind the unit at Seattle ... cont.
Dr.Paul Carpenter of Seattle Children’s Hospital comments on Liam Smith’s diagnosis of hemophagocytic lymphohistiocytosis, a ... cont.
This article discusses proton therapy, the advantages of a precise form of radiation. Dr. Ralph Ermoian, a radiation oncologist ... cont.
Cancer and critical care patients move in April 21; emergency department opens April 23
Dream Team of seven institutions receive $14.5 million to develop therapies for most challenging-to-cure childhood cancers
Contributions will fund rooftop terrace and other expansion initiatives
Learn more about visiting Cancer and Blood Disorders
Seattle Children’s bills a facility charge (PDF) for hospital-based clinic visits.
Each year, hundreds of kids like Carli receive the region’s most advanced pediatric cancer care from Children’s Cancer and Blood Disorders Center team. Your support makes it possible.
Seattle Children’s provides healthcare for the special needs of children regardless
of race, sex, creed, ethnicity or disability. Financial assistance for medically
necessary services is based on family income and hospital resources and is provided
to children under age 21 whose primary residence is in Washington, Alaska, Montana
Seattle Children’s Hospital, Research
Seattle Children’s Ranked 6th Best Children's Hospital According to U.S. News & World Report
Magnet Nursing Excellence