The Stanford Cancer Institute advances the understanding and treatment of cancer through a multidisciplinary, integrated and collaborative community of physicians and scientists
The SCI leadership team guides our research, translational medicine and clinical programs, and supports the work of over 400 dedicated faculty members.
SCI leaders, members and partners are all dedicated to discovering cancer's causes and treatments, and applying that knowledge to improved diagnostic, therapeutic and prevention strategies.
SCI members work together in multidisciplinary teams to unravel cancer’s secrets and to transform the latest detection, diagnosis, treatment and prevention discoveries into the most advanced patient care available.
SCI and our members are proud to be designated as a Comprehensive Cancer Center by the National Cancer Institute, part of the National Institutes of Health.
Scientists and physicians from a wide range of disciplines, all dedicated to reducing the burden of cancer.
SCI News & Publications
In a speech at Stanford, National Cancer Institute Director Norman Sharpless reported promising cancer mortality trends and described an encouraging landscape for research funding and drug approval.
Stanford researchers program cancer-fighting cells to resist exhaustion, attack solid tumors in mice
CAR-T cells are remarkably effective against blood cancers, but their effect can be transient as the cells become exhausted. Stanford researchers found a way to keep the cells effective in mice with human tumors.
Researchers at Stanford and UCSF slowed the spread of a type of nonsmall cell lung cancer in mice by neutralizing a single protein that would otherwise set off a chain reaction, causing runaway tumor growth.
Association of American Cancer Institutes
The Association of American Cancer Institutes comprises 98 leading cancer research centers in North America. AACI's membership roster includes National Cancer Institute-designated centers and academic-based cancer research programs that receive NCI support.
The NCCN helps to coordinate cancer programs among its member organizations.
How you can help
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Your support enables us to advance promising new research and treatment programs, train future generations of physicians and scientists, expand patients support services and share our knowledge with the community.
Caring and committed volunteers help us provide personal attention and friendly faces to patients and their families.
Family members, friends and the community are encouraged to donate whole blood and platelets for SCI cancer patients.