When she was in college, Tania Betancourt’s grandfather was admitted to the hospital for brain cancer treatment. Seeing him lose control of his body and himself—because “your brain is you”—was awful, she says. She wanted to see cancer treatment that could target his illness more directly.“Our current options to treat
Enhanced by deep-learning artificial intelligence, the device promises to aid in the removal of tumors.
Holt’s partner, Trina Nishimura, who was the beverage director at the beloved ramen shop, shares their story with Texas Monthly.
The Best Thing in Texas: UT Basketball’s Andrew Jones Dropped 20 Points After Returning From Cancer Treatment
Leukemia never had a chance.
Cancer sucks, but the timing couldn’t have been more fortuitous.
My mom’s handwritten notes were an abiding feature of my childhood. They offered wisdom, encouragement, and comfort—and they continued to arrive long after her death.
Readers respond to the November 2016 issue.
Jim Allison has always gone his own way—as a small-town-Texas kid who preferred books to football, and as a young scientist who believed the immune system could treat tumors when few others did. And that irreverence led him to find a potential cure for cancer.
Lance Armstrong may hold as many Tour De France titles as everyone reading this right now, but people with cancer still find the guy inspiring.
A friend says breast cancer is the reason former El Paso County Judge Dolores Briones helped embezzle money from a program for mentally ill children.
When a world-class athlete like Austin’s Lance Armstrong gets cancer, it’s a shock—for him, and for every man who has ever considered himself invincible.
Lance Armstrong tops our list of the dreamers and doers leading the way in science, sports, politics, music, art, food, education, and, of course, Dallas shopping.
Michael Hall talks about researching acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL), walking the halls of Texas Children’s Hospital, and interviewing the parents of a remarkable skater kid who died.
The short life and tragic death of Johnny Romano, the youngest professional skateboarder ever.
The truth—what we can discern, anyway—about Tom Landry’s leukemia.
Bolstered by his favorite phrase, my son Mark faced life with grace, dignity, and good humor. I knew he’d face death the same way.
A conversation with the world's most famous cancer survivor about Tig Notaro's new comedy album about being diagnosed with cancer.
As cancer hospitals in Dallas try to compete with Houston’s M.D. Anderson, the medical technology arms race is heating up. Is that good news for patients?
Instead of recycling tired rumors about Lance cheating, Outside's Bill Gifford peers into Livestrong's mission, budget, and commercial partnerships.
A roundup of the latest and greatest scientific research from Texas universities.
If your family has a history of cancer, are you doomed? Even though many of his relatives—including his famous father—succumbed to the disease, Mickey Mantle, Jr., didn’t think so. Then he got sick.
Smoking out the truth.
To perfect a promising new gene therapy, doctors at Houston’s M. D. Anderson need time. Unfortunately, that’s one thing people with malignant brain tumors don’t have.
Citizens groups in Corpus Christi blame pollution for high cance rates—but they must prove it.
My father loved his job at a Gulf Coast oil refinery. In fact, he loved it to death.
After learning that he had cancer, the author began a search for a cure that took him far beyond medical expertise.
From the look on my doctor’s face, I knew the results of the biopsy. The lump in my breast was cancer.
In the southeast corner of Texas, more people get cancer than anywhere else in the state. Why?
In her darkest, final hours, a young mother turns to a new kind of medical care for help.
Staying alive day by day . . . by day.