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About Willamette Valley Cancer Institute

By providing easy access to the full range of advanced oncology care services, Willamette Valley Canter Institute and Research Center plays a major role in helping patients fight the battle against cancer. Through our affiliation with the US Oncology Network, one of the largest cancer treatment and research networks in the country, we offer the latest advances in therapies, research and technology close to home. Visit us at one of our locations in Eugene, Springfield, Corvallis or Florence. Meet our staff, tour our facilities, and learn why we believe there is no limit to what is possible.

WVCI’s RiverBend clinic is closing, remaining providers relocating to Country Club

The transition of relocating our physicians, staff and services from our RiverBend clinic in Springfield to our Country Club Road location in Eugene will conclude in early December. Earlier this year, we completed an 8,000-square-foot expansion and renovation of our clinic on Country Club Road, making room for the consolidation of staff and services.

By | October 18th, 2017|Blog, Inside WVCI|

New device now available at WVCI to treat brain cancer patients

Jim Ketter, a former physics instructor at Oregon State University is among the first in the Willamette Valley to receive a new treatment for glioblastoma, the most common type of brain tumor in adults. Jim underwent surgery and radiation therapy, and now, in addition to receiving chemotherapy, he wears a cap-like device called Optune.

By | September 26th, 2017|Blog, Inside WVCI, Targeting Cancer|

Light the Grill fundraiser supports blood cancer research

Jeff Gusinow spent part of the summer doing something he hadn't planned: receiving treatment at Willamette Valley Cancer Institute. "I write on my Facebook page every week about how my 'staycation' is going, as if I were on a boat. So, this is the leido deck," Jeff says from where he sits in WVCI's infusion room. Jeff was diagnosed 11 years ago with a slow-growing blood cancer called follicular lymphoma, the most common form of Non-Hodgkin lymphoma. His cancer has now advanced to the point where treatment is recommended.

By | August 29th, 2017|Blog, Patient Stories, Targeting Cancer|

What happens during radiation therapy for breast cancer?

Retired teacher Debbie Roberts-Sorg is a crafter. She spends her time scrapbooking, sewing and, most recently, painting and card making. She appreciates these creative outlets even more since being diagnosed with breast cancer in January 2016. The tumor, classified as invasive ductile carcinoma, was detected during a routine mammogram.

By | July 19th, 2017|Blog, Breast Cancer, Targeting Cancer|
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