We are the region’s largest group of cancer specialists, bringing the world’s best new treatments to our patients right here.

At Green Bay Oncology, there is strength in numbers. With the area’s largest cancer-fighting team, our patients are assured that they are not the sole responsibility of one doctor. We have many medical oncology, hematology, and radiation experts who collaborate every day on every case, supported with a full team of expert advanced practitioners. This depth of attention and care leads to a better chance of success for our patients. Learn more about our oncologists, about us, or find a convenient cancer treatment location near you.

National Cancer Institute

In Partnership with National Cancer Institute

The National Cancer Institute has designated Green Bay Oncology as the region’s longest participant in its renowned Community Oncology Research Program (NCORP):

  • One of just 34 NCORPs in the U.S. and one of only two in Wisconsin.
  • Conducting clinical trials to evaluate new cancer treatment options.
  • Identifying new ways to detect, diagnose and treat cancer.

This means our patients get access to groundbreaking new treatments, often years before anyone else.

  • Recent Posts:

    Whenever I meet a new cancer patient, especially one with incurable cancer, pain always comes up in the conversation – whether they have it or not. It’s the most commonly reported symptom of cancer, and it’s also one of the most widely feared.   Most patients with advanced stage cancer do, in fact, experience pain; 75-90% according… Continue reading

    Why do we have an urge to avoid people who’ve lost a loved one? Well, mainly because we don’t know how to make them (or us) feel better so we wind up saying stupid, empty things – like “Let me know if I can do anything.”  We blurt that out desperately, knowing we’re just talking to talk, as do the people we’re saying… Continue reading
  • Spotlight:

    Among other things the summer equinox means (besides the sunlight fracturing my sleep at 5:30 in the morning), star-gazers know that the sun’s most northerly position on the day of the equinox is in Taurus – though it wasn’t always so. In ancient Greece, the sun would’ve ridden to its equinox peak in a different constellation: specifically, Cancer. When I stumbled on that tidbit in the paper yesterday, I was reminded how long that name’s been with us.
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