Retinoblastoma is a rare cancer of the retina (the innermost layer of the eye, located at the back of the eye, that receives light and images necessary for vision).
Children’s National Health System has a team of individuals who are highly skilled and experienced in the treatment of bone tumors, including osteosarcoma and Ewing sarcoma.
Leukemia is the most common form of pediatric cancer. It affects approximately 3,250 children each year in the US, accounting for about 30 percent of childhood cancers. It can occur at any age, although it is most commonly seen in children between 2 and 6 years of age.
Soft tissue sarcoma is a type of cancer that grows in soft tissues that support and connect parts of the body.
Rhabdomyosarcoma is a cancerous tumor that originates in the soft tissues of the body, including the muscles, tendons, and connective tissues.
Pediatric neuroblastoma is a cancerous tumor that begins in nerve tissue of infants and very young children.
Germ cell tumors are malignant (cancerous) or nonmalignant (benign, noncancerous) tumors that are comprised mostly of germ cells.
Our cancer team specializes in treating rare cancers like nasopharyngeal carcinoma. Learn more about its causes and treatments
NHL is cancer in the lymphatic system. The lymphatic system is part of the immune system and functions to fight disease and infections.
Brain tumors are the most common solid tumors in children.
Learn more about our collaborative Pediatric Radiation Oncology Program, which focuses on advancing pediatric clinical care and pediatric radiation oncology research.
We deliver comprehensive care for all blood cancers including chemotherapy, bone marrow transplant and experimental therapeutics.
Our Solid Tumor Program has a dedicated team of sarcoma experts who specialize in the newest treatments and clinical trials.
Our oncology (cancer) team provides personalized treatment plans for children with cancer, including access to clinical trials.