Kamal Abbi, MD

Dr. Abbi was born in India and lived there until he came to the United States in 2007. He attended medical school at the Government Medical College in Amritsar, India and completed a residency at the Penn State Health Milton S. Hershey Medical Center in Hershey, Pennsylvania. His fellowships were at the University of Toledo Medical Center and Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in New York City. Dr. Abbi appreciates working in medicine because it gives him an opportunity to make a significant change in someone’s life every day.

In his free time, Dr. Abbi enjoys soccer, tennis, cricket,
and long drives. And something many people don’t
know is that during his school years he was an
award-winning singer.

“We’ll face your cancer, side by side, with the best treatment medical science can offer.”


  • Treatment of all cancer types
  • Treatment of adult blood disorders
  • National Cancer Institute (NCI) Community Oncology Research Program (NCORP) trial participant


  • Government Medical College, Amritsar, India


  • Penn State Health Milton S. Hershey Medical Center, Hershey, PA


  • Medical Oncology: University of Toledo Medical Center, Toledo, OH
  • Adult Bone Marrow Transplantation: Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, New York, NY


  • Internal Medicine
  • Medical Oncology


  • Special interest in hematological malignancies specifically myeloma and lymphoma
  • Author of multiple full-length, peer-reviewed articles addressing various cancer types and treatments
  • Born in India
  • Languages: English, Hindi, and Punjabi
  • Married, father of two
  • Enjoys playing soccer, tennis, cricket, long drives, and watching political debates


Kamal has a warm and caring presence. He takes the time to understand his patients’ individual circumstances and works to ensure they are fully comfortable and confident in their treatment path.
KEY TRAITS: Compassionate, engaging, accommodating

  • Kamal's Blog Posts

    Posted at regular intervals along our body like checkpoints on the border between hostile countries, our lymph nodes form a critical barricade against infection. These checkpoints are manned by lymph ...