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Your experience with cancer is just beginning. You’ll go through many or all of the stages of care listed below, and it’s important to understand what to expect from your journey, and from the people who will be by your side every step of the way.
We’ll work with your primary care and referring providers to make sure you’re able to receive a diagnosis in a timely manner so you can begin your treatment.
The first two years after cancer treatment require close follow-up care. You will see your treating physicians or advanced practice providers (nurse practitioner or physician assistant) every three to six months to monitor for cancer recurrence. You will also have a dedicated survivorship visit where you’ll receive a survivorship treatment summary and care plan. At this point, you’ll begin to re-establish care with your primary care provider for general health maintenance.
When you have been off cancer treatment for five years or more, it is appropriate for all follow-up care and cancer surveillance to transition to your primary care provider.
If cancer treatments are no longer working to treat the disease, or are causing more side effects than a patient wishes to tolerate, it may be appropriate to transition to hospice care. Your oncology and palliative care team will work closely with you and your family to determine the right time to make this transition.
How do you define health? Physical? Mental? Social? Health goes beyond medical care. It's how we take care of ourselves, how we interact with our communities, how we take care of each other.
Let St. Luke's support your health, however you define it.