Clinical Trial Information
Knowing what to expect from a clinical trial can help you decide to take part. Learn about their importance, how they work, and how to evaluate a clinical trial before joining.
Ways to Get Involved
Scientists and doctors work every day to make progress against cancer. But they cannot do it alone. They need people with cancer, who survived cancer, or who are affected by cancer through family to help make advances.
What Are Cancer Research Studies?
Cancer research is the key to progress against cancer. Learn more about cancer research and how you can become a partner in cancer research by taking part in a study.Learn More
Dr. Osarogiagbon's Story
“Thirty people came with her, some angry, some scared and wanting to know why I wanted to experiment on their mom,” he said. See how Dr. Osarogiagbon addresses concerns about participating in cancer research.
“Doctors don’t make advances or have any kind of impact without patients participating in trials," she said. Learn more about Adine's journey that led her to participate in cancer research.
"I saw a clinical trial as a chance to get tomorrow's medicine today," he said. Read about Mel's decision to participate in cancer research after being diagnosed with chronic myeloid leukemia (CML) in 1995.
Results from Cancer Research
Trial Confirms CAR T-Cell Therapy Benefits People with Aggressive Lymphomas
New trial results show axicabtagene ciloleucel improved survival for some people with large B-cell lymphoma.
For Some with Rectal Cancer, Radiation May Be Unnecessary
A chemo combo before surgery is effective and may spare patients long-term side effects of radiation.
FDA Approves New Initial Treatment Option for Some Metastatic Prostate Cancers
Enzalutamide–talazoparib combo is approved to treat metastatic castration-resistant prostate cancers with certain gene alterations.