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GI & HBP Oncology Disease Management Group
GI & HBP Oncology Disease Management Group

Max Institute of Cancer care (MICC) offers comprehensive state of the art services for early diagnosis, staging, treatment and hospital-based care of Disease management group (DMG) – Breast , Gynaecology , gastrointestinal etc. cancers . An individualised treatment plan is made for each patient by a specialist multidisciplinary team of medical oncologists, radiation oncologists, surgeons, histopathologists, molecular pathologists, gastroenterologists, interventional radiologists, nuclear medicine, dietitians, physiotherapists and geneticist. There are a constant cross chat between the various specialities at the Respective DMG Tumour Board meeting, The main concept behind the DMGs at MICC is to make the best skills available to our patients. Site-specific oncology allows the clinicians involved in patients care to focus only on certain cancers at which they become world experts. Meetings are held once a week to discuss all patients diagnosed with DMG specific (Disease Management Group- Breast , Gynaecology , GI etc.) cancer and arrive at the best possible management for the patient. The Surgical Medical and Radiation specialists of the respective DMG along with the Pathologists, Radiologist and Molecular Oncologists attend these meetings. All patients seen between these meetings are, however, discussed in the common tumour Boards held once a week.

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GI & HBP Oncology Disease Management Group
GI & HBP Oncology Disease Management Group

Max Institute of Cancer care (MICC) offers comprehensive state of the art services for early diagnosis, staging, treatment and hospital-based care of Disease management group (DMG) – Breast , Gynaecology , gastrointestinal etc. cancers . An individualised treatment plan is made for each patient by a specialist multidisciplinary team of medical oncologists, radiation oncologists, surgeons, histopathologists, molecular pathologists, gastroenterologists, interventional radiologists, nuclear medicine, dietitians, physiotherapists and geneticist. There are a constant cross chat between the various specialities at the Respective DMG Tumour Board meeting, The main concept behind the DMGs at MICC is to make the best skills available to our patients. Site-specific oncology allows the clinicians involved in patients care to focus only on certain cancers at which they become world experts. Meetings are held once a week to discuss all patients diagnosed with DMG specific (Disease Management Group- Breast , Gynaecology , GI etc.) cancer and arrive at the best possible management for the patient. The Surgical Medical and Radiation specialists of the respective DMG along with the Pathologists, Radiologist and Molecular Oncologists attend these meetings. All patients seen between these meetings are, however, discussed in the common tumour Boards held once a week.

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Max Super Speciality Hospital, Saket
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  • Risk factors for patients undergoing treatment for Breast Cancer
    Ms. Kanika Arora, Ms. Ritika Samaddar
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    Dr. Nafisa Shakir Batta, Dr. Dhruv Jain
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Bio Medical Waste Report For Shalimar Bagh

Month Red Autoclave(Infected Plastic Waste) Yellow- Incineration(AnatomicalWaste & Soiled Waste) Blue Autoclave (Glass- Bottles) Black Cytotoxic- Incineration( Cytotoxic Contaminated Items) White- Sharp Total Bags Total Weight(In KG's)
  No. of Bags Weight (in KG's) No. of Bags Weight (in KG's) No. of Bags Weight (in KG's) No. of Bags Weight (in KG's) No. of Bags Weight (in KG's)    
Apr-17 924 2963.50 954 2994.10 239 1017.30 103 279.20 1645 606.40 3865 7861.00
May-17 1175 4624.12 1028 3498.40 276 1524.34 87 195.01 1803 823.85 4369 10665.71
Jun-17 1060 4511.45 902 2886.66 293 1324.05 76 194.00 2057 1100.69 4388 10016.85
Jul-17                     0 0.00
Aug-17                     0 0.00
Sep-17                     0 0.00
Oct-17                     0 0.00
Nov-17                     0 0.00
Dec-17                     0 0.00
Jan-18                     0 0.00
Feb-18                     0 0.00
Mar-18                     0 0.00
YTD 3159 12099.065 2884 9379.155 808 3865.69 266 668.705 5505 2530.94 12622 28543.555
Home >> Our Specialities >> GI & HBP

GI & HPB

Max institute of cancer care (MICC) GI cancer multidisciplinary team includes group of experts in medical oncology, surgical oncology, radiation oncology, gastroenterologists, radiologist, pathologist, molecular oncologist, psychologist and physical therapists. They collaborate and provide the best comprehensive cancer care to all patients. The disease management group discussions and management options are discussed with patients to help them choose the best treatment for them.

The molecular profiling of tumors for targeted therapy and genetic test to assess the risk in family members is an integral part of multidisciplinary treatment plan.

Post operative specialized care in dedicated oncosurgery ICU and wards with help of experts intensivist, nurses and physical therapist helps in faster recovery.

The surgical unit of GI and Hepato-pancreato-biliary (HPB) DMG are specialized in all surgeries and minimal invasive procedures required for treatment of GI cancers.

Laparoscopic colectomy for colon cancer ( radical right hemicolectomy , left hemicolectomy, sigmoid colectomy, subtotal colectomy and total proctocolectomy with ileal pouch anal anastomosis).

Laparoscopic low anterior resection with total mesorectal excision for rectal cancers Extended resections for rectal cancer like pelvic lymph node dissection, retroperitoneal lymph node dissection >

Multivisceral resection like pelvic exenteration surgery and intra operative tradition therapy (IORT) for selected patients.

Laparoscopic abdominoperineal excision and extralevator abdominoperineal excision with biological mesh pelvic floor reconstruction or flap reconstruction for locally advanced ano-rectal cancers.

Advanced anal sphincter preserving surgeries like partial inter-sphincteric resection and ultra low anterior resection for selected ultra low rectal cancer patients.

Multimodality treatment for recurrent rectal cancer.

Cytoreductive surgery and HIPEC for colorectal cancer with peritoneal metastasis.

Liver resections (synchronous and staged) /Radiofrequency ablation/ Microwave ablation for colorectal liver metastasis.

Transanal endoscopic minimal invasive surgery (TEM/ TAMIS) for select patient of localized early rectal cancers or polyps.

Surgical management of malignant colovesical fistula and rectovaginal fistula.

D2 total and subtotal gastrectomy.

Laparoscopic Gastric resection for selected patients.

Wedge resection / sleeve resection / endoscopic mucosal resection/ laparoscopic trans-gastric resections for selected patients of stomach lesions.

Palliative gastro jejunostomy as bypass for advanced gastric cancer.

Multimodality treatment of esophagus cancer is planned after DMG group discussions.

Radical esophagectomy with either intrathoracic or neck anastomosis from gastric conduit.

Two field/ extended two field / three field lymphadenctomy along with esophagectomy.

Laparoscopic and robotic esophagectomy with less morbidity.

Esophagogastrectomy with colonic conduit replacement for selected patients of esophageal cancers at gastroesophageal junction.

laparoscopic or open small intestine resection and anastomosis

Complex open liver resection for liver tumor like HCC or intrhepatic cholangiocarcinoma, liver metastasis like colorectal or neuroendocrine tumor, hilar cholangiocarcinoma.

Laparoscopic  Liver resection for selected cancer patients.

Palliative segment 3 bypass, Roux-en-Y choledochojejunostomy, choledochoduodenostomy are done for selected patients of obstructive jaundice when radiological or endoscopic stunting of bile duct is not successful.

Our expert intervention radiology team also do

Trans arterial chemoenmbolization (TACE ) - blockage of blood supply of tumor with administration of chemotherapeutic agents directly to tumor through its blood vessels.

Trans arterial radio enmbolization (TARE)- direct delivery of radioactive elements to cancer tissue in liver through blood vessel for selected patients of liver cancer.

Radio frequency ablation/ Microwave ablation - using heat through probe by radiological guidance to ablate  selected liver cancers.

Portal vein embolization for select patients to increase liver reserve before major liver resections.

Percutaneous transhepatic biliary drainage (PTBD) is done for patients of obstructive jaundice when endoscopic stunting is not possible.

Radical cholecystectomy (removal of gall bladder along with adjoining liver segments and radical lymphadenectomy) for carcinoma gall bladder or incidentally detected cancer on histopathological reports of laparoscopic cholecystectomy specimen.

Extended resection like bile duct resection for carcinoma gall bladder with jaundice/ duodenal resections are done few selected patients after DMG group discussions and patient optimization.

Whipple’s pancreaticoduodenectomy for carcinoma head of pancreas.

Whipples or pancreaticoduodenectomy along with Portal vein resection and reconstruction in selected patients of locally advanced carcinoma of head of pancreas.

Laparoscopic and open distal pancreatectomy with or without splenectomy for carcinoma of body and tail of pancreas.

Enucleation and parenchyma preserving pancreatic resection for selected pancreatic lesions.

Evaluation of pancreatic cystic lesions by advanced imaging and endoscopic ultrasound techniques and surgical resection.

Multimodality treatment of pancreatic neuroendocrine tumors ( localized and metastatic).

What is Radiation Therapy and what does it do?

Radiation Therapy  (RT) is use of high energy Ionization radiation (often X Rays ) to kill a cancer cell by damaging its DNA. Goal of Radiation Therapy (RT) is to use focused beams of radiation to kill cancer cell with as little risk as possible to normal cells. Radiation treatment, like surgery, is a local treatment. It affects the cancer cells only in a specific area of the body.

Timing of RT-

RT can be used before surgery to shrink a tumor, called as neoadjuvant/pre operative RT (Pre op RT). It may be used after surgery to stop growth of cancer cells that may remain called as adjuvant RT (Post op RT). At times radiation is used alone with curative intent which is called as Radical RT. It can also be used at the time of surgery known as Intra-operative Radiation (IORT).

Types of RT

When the source of radiation is from a machine outside the body, it’s called as External Beam Radiation therapy (EBRT). When radioactive material is placed close to tumour or area harboring cancer cells it’s called as Brachytherapy.

What is EBRT? 

EBRT is usually given during outpatient visits (OPD Treatment) to a hospital. In this, a machine (also called as Linear Accelerator/LA) directs the high energy rays at the tumor bearing area within body. The type of machine used for radiation therapy is called as a Linear Accelerator and at Max Hospital it has several models like True Beam STx, Novalis or Clinax. Linear Accelerators have the capability of delivering RT by various techniques like IMRT (Intensity Modulated Radiation Therapy), IGRT (Image Guided Radiation Therapy), SRS (Stereotactic Radiation Therapy) and SBRT (Stereotactic Body Radiation Therapy).

What is IMRT?

Intensity-modulated radiation therapy (IMRT) refers to a technique of focusing radiation therapy at cancer bearing area using computer based optimization process to carefully create a gradient or a dose fall-off between the cancer/target tissues and the surrounding normal tissues. This fall of dose saves the surrounding normal organs effectively. Therefore, these techniques offer the prospect of increasing the cancer control probability while decreasing the side effects.

What is IGRT?

Image guided radiation therapy (IGRT) is classically defined as radiation therapy that is delivered only after verification of position of structures of interest by performing either an X-Ray or CT based image. The same are done by an imaging system mounted on the linear accelerator itself. IGRT technically includes IMRT and hence also called as IM- IGRT (Intensity-modulated Image guided radiation therapy)

What is SBRT?

Stereotactic body radiation therapy (SBRT) refers to use of principles of stereotaxy to identify and pin pointedly deliver precisely deliver intense doses of RT to only to cancer/tumour area. SBRT is essentially similar to Stereotactic Radiosurgery (SRS) brain except that term SBRT used when we are targeting areas outside brain.  Since SBRT involves delivery of higher intensity of radiation doses in shorter time, it also known as SABR (Stereotactic Ablative RT). SBRT is generally done by combining IMRT and IGRT together. SBRT generally has fewer sitting /fractions of radiation as compared to conventional IMRT or IGRT.

Your Radiation Oncologist will discuss all these techniques and how they are relevant for your cancer and its treatment.

What is more important for successful radiation therapy- Machine or team behind machine?

Both machines and team behind machines are equally critical in successful delivery of RT. We are fortunate that at MICC, we have this critical combination of the modern state of the art machines and a trained team available across all hubs of Max Hospitals.

True beam STX is an advanced radiotherapy system to deliver more powerful cancer treatments with pinpoint accuracy and precision. It uniquely integrates advanced imaging and motion management technologies within a sophisticated new architecture that makes it possible to deliver treatments more quickly while monitoring and compensating for tumor motion. While the technology always opens the door, it is always the skilful doctors who can get inside it.

Oesophageal Cancers and Radiation Therapy

Oesophgeal Cancers/ cancers of food pipe are divided into three types (depending on its location)– upper, middle  and lower Esophgeal cancers --from the broad perspective of treatment.

Upper esophageal cancers are largely treated with radiation therapy and chemotherapy (Concurrent CTRT) given together for a total period of 6-7 weeks. In this Radiation therapy is generally given 5 days per week over 6-7 weeks using techniques like IMRT or IGRT with simultaneous chemotherapy given (using single or two drugs) on a once a week approach. At times depending your tumours location your oncologist might suggest adding additional therapy like Intra Luminal Brachytherapy (ILRT).

Middle and Lower third cancers are generally treated with Pre operative Radio Chemotherapy (pre op CTRT) followed by surgery after 6-8 weeks. In this Radiation therapy is generally given 5 days per week over 5 weeks using techniques like IMRT or IGRT with simultaneous chemotherapy given (using single or two drugs) on a once a week approach. Surgery is later performed after a gap of 6-8 weeks from completion of CTRT. In this kind of approach CTRT is used to shrink cancer and make it smaller before surgery. This is  a world wide accepted approach to treating these cancers and at Max Institute of Cancer Care , we have been following this treatment approach for last 10 years.

However sometimes middle and lower third esophageal cancers might require a different approach like pre operative chemotherapy (instead of CTRT) or directly surgery (without pre op CTRT) or only CTRT (without surgery)—your oncologist will discuss all this with you after reviewing your case.

Rectal Cancers and Radiation Therapy

Majority rectal cancers are treated with pre operative chemo radiotherapy (Pre op CTRT), given over 5-6 weeks followed by surgery. In this,  Radiation therapy is generally given 5 days per week over 5 weeks using techniques like IMRT or IGRT with simultaneous chemotherapy. Surgery is later performed after a gap of 6-8 weeks from completion of CTRT. In this kind of approach CTRT is used to shrink cancer and make it smaller before surgery and sometimes it also helps in saving natural anal sphincter (and avoid colostomy). This is a worldwide accepted approach to treating these cancers and at Max Institute of Cancer Care, we have been following this treatment approach for last 10 years. Some patients may receive short course radiotherapy over 5 days.

However occasionally these tumours might need a different approach like direct surgery (without pre op CTRT) or chemotherapy followed by surgery.

Anal Cancers and Radiation Therapy

Anal canal is lower most part of stool passage tube/organ. Its commonly affected by a type of carcinoma called as Squamous Cell Carcinoma (SCC). SCC of anal canal are highly sensitive to radiation therapy and chemotherapy. In majority patients, these tumours can be cured with Concurrent CTRT (Chemo Radiotherapy) without surgery. In this Radiation therapy is generally given 5 days per week over 5 -7 weeks using techniques like IMRT or IGRT with simultaneous chemotherapy. By avoiding surgery, it also avoids colostomy (artificial passage for clearing faeces).

Primary and Secondary Liver Cancers and SBRT​

Liver cancers can be primary (arising from within liver) or secondary (spread/metastases from cancer elsewhere in body).

Both primary and secondary liver cancers are considered tough to treat. Whenever safe surgery is possible, they are treated with surgery. Sometimes for secondary liver cancers, surgery is done after few cycles of initial chemotherapy rather than upfront.

Whenever surgery is not feasible, patient is evaluated for SBRT. Every patient with liver cancer may or may not be suitable/fit for liver SBRT. Your radiation oncologist will assess for suitability for liver SBRT. At times liver SBRT is done after shrinking tumour using TACE (Trans arterial Chemo Embolization). At times for multiple liver tumour, we club more than treatments together – like we might treat few live cancers with SBRT while others might be treated with RFA (Radio Frequency Ablation). At times SBRT is used to treat tumour clot/thrombus within portal vein (Blood vessel within liver) called as Portal Vein Tumour Thrombus (PVTT) to facilitate TACE or Surgery after SBRT. Occasionally SBRT is used prior to liver transplant (called as Bridge to Transplant) especially when there is some waiting prior to liver transplant surgery.

 SBRT involves treating liver cancer with very high doses of radiation therapy in a precise manner while sparing unaffected normal liver as much as possible. SBRT liver is a safe treatment in hand of a trained team. Till few years back Radiation was not even considered a treatment option in management of liver cancers due to poor tolerance of radiation by liver. Times have now changed and in present era it’s possible to safely treat liver tumours. Successful SBRT delivery requires 4 DCT Scanners, High end Linear Accelerators with IMRT, IGRT, Robotic couch, RPM systems which are all available across Max Hospitals. Sometimes a radio opaque marker is placed in liver under USG or CT guidance before starting SBRT. This treatment is usually given in 3-10 fractions over 1-2 weeks period. Success of SBRT procedure depends on multiple factors like size of tumour, general/functional health of liver, no of foci of cancers in liver and elsewhere in body. SBRT liver has very few side effects like – Fatigue, mild to moderate change in liver functions or mild to moderate fall in platelet counts.

Bile Duct Carcinomas (Cholangio carcinomas)

Surgery is the preferred treatment for non metastatic cholangio carcinomas. Radiation therapy is used in management of cholangiocarcinomas in three situations-

Post op RT after surgery especially if tumour cells are present at margins of surgical resection area or for lymph node positive disease. Generally, this radiation therapy is given over 5-6 weeks using IMRT/IGRT.
For cholangio carcinomas involving liver, liver resection or transplant is preferred treatment At times radiation therapy (SBRT) is used prior to liver transplant (called as Bridge to Transplant) especially when there is some waiting prior to liver transplant surgery.
Radical radiation therapy alone or with chemotherapy is used to treat cholangio carcinomas that are unsuitable for surgery.

Gall Bladder, Pancreas and Stomach Cancers and Radiation Therapy—

Radiation Therapy is at times used after surgery in gall bladder, pancreas and stomach cancers especially when cancers have spread to lymph nodes or it is present at surgical margins. This RT is generally given over 5-6 weeks using IMRT/IGRT techniques with or without concurrent chemotherapy.

What is Medical oncology and what does it do?

 

Medicines form an important part of the cancer treatment. These can be in the form of chemotherapy, hormone therapy, targeted therapy, biological therapy or immunotherapy. It's used primarily in the following scenarios 

1) Concurrent partner to radiotherapy to increase the efficacy 

2)  Neoadjuvant chemotherapy – given before definitive therapy which could be chemoradiotherapy or surgery. This is also given to make inoperable tumours operable by reducing the size in some patients.

3) adjuvant chemotherapy: this is given post surgery usually to decrease the risk of recurrence.

3) palliative chemotherapy : to control advanced cancers ( cancer which has spread beyond the site of origin) or locally advanced tumour not amenable to surgery or radiotherapy. 

 

 

The medicines include 

1) chemotherapy drugs – please read the detailed information provided separately.

2) monoclonal antibodies - these are new class of drugs which are more specific in their actions and include immunotherapy drugs and other types of drugs. Examples include Cetuximab Nimotuzumab or Nivolumab

3) Hyperthermic intra-peritoneal chemotherapy (HIPEC) : this is helpful in some cancers

4) Immunotherapy

5) Targeted therapy

6) Molecular therapy

7) Genetic Tumor boards and specific management

8) Clinical Trials

 

At MICC, we are equipped to administer all types of chemotherapies or monoclonal antibodies.  

Condition & Treatment

The colon is a part of the body’s digestive system. The digestive system is made up of the esophagus, stomach, small and large intestine.

The Esophagus is a hollow muscular tube that connects the mouth to the stomach. Each time you swallow food or liquid, the esophagus transports it to the digestive system.

The gallbladder is a pear-shaped organ that lies just below the liver in the upper abdomen. The purpose of the gallbladder is to store bile, a juice made by the liver to digest fat..

Gastrointestinal cancer is generally a group of cancers affecting organs like stomach, esophagus, gall bladder, bowels, rectum, anus, liver, and pancreas

Liver cancer, also known as hepatocellular cancer, is a cancer that originates in the liver itself. If the cancer originates in another part of the body and spreads to the liver, it is known as liver metastases.

Gastric cancer or stomach cancer is a disease in which malignant (cancer) cells develop from the lining of the stomach. This lining aids in digestion.

Chemotherapy is a treatment used for some types of cancer. This section gives information about chemotherapy.

Oesophagus, also known as the food pipe is a muscular tube measuring 20-25 cm long and 2-3 cm wide that serves as a conduit for moving food and drink from the mouth to the stomach.

The pancreas serves two main functions. The exocrine portion of the gland secrete digestive juices, while the endocrine portion secretes hormones, the most important being insulin.

The rectum and anal canal forms the lower end of the body’s digestive system. The digestive system is made up of the esophagus, stomach, small and large intestine.

GI & HBP

Colloquial Descriptor: Gut/Intestine, Liver, Stomach, Pancreas, Gall Bladder , Oesophagus , Large intestine(colon), Rectum and Anus , Bile Duct & Gallbladder, Small intestine , Retroperitoneum (the deep part of the abdominal cavity) , Neuroendocrine system

GI & HBP At

Team That Cares

Dr. Alok Narang
Senior Consultant
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr. Neeraj Goel
Senior Consultant
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr. Bhawna Sirohi
Director - Medical Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr. Arun Kumar Verma
Principal Consultant
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr. Sharan Choudhri
Senior Consultant
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr. Harit Chaturvedi_new_0 - Max Hospital
Chairperson, Max Institute of Cancer Care
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Bhawna Sirohi
Director - Medical Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr Charu - Max Hospital
Associate Director
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr Vineeta Goel - Max Hospital
Associate Director
Cancer Care / Oncology
Dr.Sachin Gupta_2 - Max Hospital
Associate Director
Cancer Care / Oncology

PATIENT TESTIMONIALS - Real People, Real Stories

Success stories at Max are impeccable. With medical and mechanical support we believe in changing life of our patients. Watch our patients speak about their experiences on the treatment.

Watch our patients talk about their experience

WHAT WE DO

Supportive Services

  • Stoma Care Nurse: stoma is an opening on the front of your abdomen which is made using surgery. It allows faeces or urine to be collected in a pouch (bag) on the outside of your body Sometimes, during surgery, it may be necessary for the surgeon to form an artificial opening on the wall of your abdomen called a 'stoma' to collect waste. The stoma may be temporary (to allow the bowel time to heal) or permanent.
  • Onco-Psychology
  • Dietitics and Nutrition
  • Onco-Cardiology
  • Cancer Prevention advise & services
  • Cancer Genetics
  • Molecular / Precision Oncology
  • Tobacco cessation services

Clinical Meetings

Relevant tumour boards

Max Super Speciality Hospital, Saket

  Gastrointestinal & HPB Oncology - Thursday - 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

  Central Tumour Board - Monday - 8:30 - 9:30 AM

  Central Tumour Board - Friday - 8:30 - 9:30 AM

Max Smart Super Speciality Hospital, Saket

  Gastrointestinal & HPB Oncology - Thursday - 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

  Central Tumour Board - Monday - 8:30 - 9:30 AM

  Central Tumour Board - Friday - 8:30 - 9:30 AM

Max Institute of Cancer Care-Lajpat Nagar

  Gastrointestinal & HPB Oncology - Thursday - 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

  Central Tumour Board - Monday - 8:30 - 9:30 AM

  Central Tumour Board - Friday - 8:30 - 9:30 AM

Relevant tumour boards

Max Super Speciality Hospital, Patparganj

  Gastrointestinal & HPB Oncology & Head &Neck - Thursday - 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm

  Central Tumour Board - Friday - 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm

Max Super Speciality Hospital, Vaishali

  Gastrointestinal & HPB Oncology & Head &Neck - Thursday - 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm

  Central Tumour Board - Friday - 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm

Max Super Speciality Hospital, Shalimar Bagh

  Gastrointestinal & HPB Oncology - Saturday - 4:00pm-4:30 pm & 8:30am-9:30am

  Central Tumor Board - Monday - 8:30am-9:30am

  Central Tumor Board - Thursday - 8:30am-9:30am

PAN MAX

  Virtual Tumour Board PAN INDIA - Wednesday - 3:00 PM - 4:00 pm

  Virtual Tumour Board PAN INDIA - Saturday - 9:00 AM - 12:00 AM

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Clinical Directorate

For more info please call 8744 888 888 (Delhi – NCR) & 9988 422 333 (Chandigarh Tri-city), or mail at homecare@maxhealthcare.com

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