Cancer and Blood Disorders Center
Emmy’s Journey to Overcome Cancer, from Small Steps to Miraculous Leaps
Watch Emmy’s inspiring story as she and her parents face a devastating diagnosis of high-risk neuroblastoma. Read more.
I Was Not Ready to Die: How Seattle Children’s Immunotherapy Saved My Life
When his cancer came back, Aaron feared he was out of treatment options. But he found hope at Seattle Children’s. Now, he shares his story. Read more.
Neuroblastoma Research Brings Hope
Our researchers are helping more kids beat one of the deadliest pediatric cancers, giving new hope to patients nationwide. Read more.
A Mother’s Intuition Leads to Picture-Perfect Treatment of Eye Cancer
Some pictures are worth much more than a thousand words. Like the picture Amanda De Vos took of her daughter Julia, which helped to identify retinoblastoma, a rare eye cancer that was stopped in its tracks with an innovative treatment at Seattle Children’s. Read more.
Cancer Immunotherapy Is a Miracle in the Making
You are helping us create a future where pediatric cancer treatment is less toxic and far less harmful. Read more.
How Our Research Improves Cancer Treatments
Clinical research has improved the outlook for most kids with cancer. Here’s why the future promises to be even better.
Follow 6-year-old Erin Cross’s journey to becoming cancer-free through Seattle Children’s T-cell immunotherapy trial. Watch the video.
Healing Through Art
Kids at Seattle Children’s benefit from art therapy that compliments traditional medicine. It provides a creative outlet for kids to express themselves, process emotions and reconnect to the playfulness of childhood. Read more.
Cancer Patients Sing Their Strength in “Stronger” Music Video
Right before his 22nd birthday, Chris Rumble tested positive for leukemia. Watch the music video he made on Seattle Children's Hospital's Hematology–Oncology floor featuring patients, families and nurses dancing and singing to Kelly Clarkson's hit song “Stronger.”
Teens Do Better Here
Higher cure rates and fewer long-term effects from treatment are just two of the benefits teenagers and young adults up to age 21 receive when their cancer is treated at pediatric medical centers.