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The Chemotherapy Unit provides cancer chemotherapy such as antitumor medicine on an outpatient basis. For safe and accurate administration of antitumor medicine to patients, the doctors, pharmacists and nurses of the Department of Medical Oncology perform chemotherapy for all the medical departments.
To provide safe and comfortable treatment for patients, we conduct orientation prior to outpatient chemotherapy (regarding the treatment details, the time required, adverse reactions and everyday precautions, cost, etc.). In addition, we regularly hold conferences and study sessions on medical service based on specialized knowledge and technology.

Advanced cancer care, customized for you

    Cancer can be very treatable, and many people lead full lives after treatment. No matter what type of cancer care you need, you’ll find it at GIMS HealthCare We offer:
  • Latest care options:
  • Our team provides advanced diagnostic and treatment options as well as genetic testing. You receive prompt answers and a path forward. We understand your unique needs and customize a treatment plan for you.

  • Collaborative team:
  • Our medical, surgical and radiation oncologists work together to develop the most effective care plan for you. We coordinate each stage of your care, from diagnosis and treatment to postoperative care and rehabilitation. You receive the best possible care from a team of experts.

  • Patient-centered approach:
  • Compassionate care is at the heart of our oncology services. We focus on patient education and communication, putting you at the center of decision-making. Our oncology nurse navigators guide you through each phase of your treatment and support you every step of the way.

  • Whole-person care:
  • We treat the whole person — body, mind, spirit — during your healing process. For example, our nutrition experts guide you with personalized dietary recommendations before, during and after cancer treatment. Our team surrounds you with support to help you feel better, regain strength and remain healthy as you heal.

Comprehensive care

We offer a full range of diagnostic and treatment options for all types and stages of cancer, including:

  • Cancer diagnosis:

    Assessing the type and stage of cancer so we can plan the treatment that will work best for you .

  • Using powerful medications to kill cancer cells during treatments in our comfortable outpatient infusion centers.

  • Destroying cancer with targeted radiation beams.

  • Using specialized drugs to boost your body’s immune system so it can fight off cancer.

  • Performing advanced procedures to precisely remove the cancer .

  • Providing highly specialized care for cancers affecting a woman’s reproductive system

Types of cancer we treat

How you prepare?

How you prepare for chemotherapy depends on which drugs you'll receive and how they'll be administered. Your doctor will give you specific instructions to prepare for your chemotherapy treatments. You may need to:

  • Have a device surgically inserted before intravenous chemotherapy :

    If you'll be receiving your chemotherapy intravenously — into a vein — your doctor may recommend a device, such as a catheter, port or pump. The catheter or other device is surgically implanted into a large vein, usually in your chest. Chemotherapy drugs can be given through the device.

  • Blood tests to check kidney and liver functions and heart tests to check for heart health can determine whether your body is ready to begin chemotherapy. If there's a problem, your doctor may delay your treatment or select a different chemotherapy drug and dosage that's safer for you.

  • Ask your doctor what side effects to expect during and after chemotherapy and make appropriate arrangements. For instance, if your chemotherapy treatment will cause infertility, you may wish to consider your options for preserving your sperm or eggs for future use. If your chemotherapy will cause hair loss, consider planning for a head covering.

  • . Most chemotherapy treatments are given in an outpatient clinic, which means most people are able to continue working and doing their usual activities during chemotherapy. Your doctor can tell you in general how much the chemotherapy will affect your usual activities, but it's difficult to predict exactly how you'll feel.
    Ask your doctor if you'll need time off work or help around your home after treatment. Ask your doctor for the details of your chemotherapy treatments so that you can make arrangements for work, children, pets or other commitments.

  • Ask your doctor or chemotherapy nurses how to prepare for chemotherapy. It may be helpful to arrive for your first chemotherapy treatment well rested. You might wish to eat a light meal beforehand in case your chemotherapy medications cause nausea.
    Have a friend or family member drive you to your first treatment. Most people can drive themselves to and from chemotherapy sessions. But the first time you may find that the medications make you sleepy or cause other side effects that make driving difficult.


You can be assured that your child will receive the best possible medical care.This department is run by a team of experienced Doctors.

Walter White

Chief Medical Officer

Sarah Jhonson


William Anderson