IMG_4045My name is Tom Marsilje. Ironically I am an oncology researcher who was surprise diagnosed with colon cancer at the young age of 40 – adding to the irony, only 6 hours after a now FDA-approved cancer drug I helped co-invent with teammates was first presented at ASCO-2012.  I am currently 45 and LIVING with Stage IV disease. The picture is from my first ever team triathlon, taken AFTER my Stage IV diagnosis.  This blog is meant to give occasional updates of the various twists and turns my cancer path takes me in the coming years. Having a unique perspective as an oncology drug discovery scientist and patient, I also would like to use this blog to informally “talk oncology science” to the layperson (which I find fascinating and I hope you do too after reading it! 🙂 ) as well as to describe the “patient experience” to my fellow medical research scientists.  I believe hearing about recent advances in oncology research can be inspirational to my fellow cancer survivors & hearing about the patient experience can be inspirational to my fellow scientists!

To the right & on the page bottom you’ll see a “most recent posts list”. I also have a “Favorite Posts” page.  There are Español (Spanish) Русский (Russian) , Česká (Czech), Nederlands (Dutch) and  中文 (Chinese) versions of the blog as well via volunteer translators – to try to spread its message of Hope and information to as many people around the world as possible. Depending on the language, methods other than posting to a wordpress site are used for translation distribution – e.g. Wechat or Facebook – whatever is needed to reach the most people in the most efficient way. In terms of absolute numbers, via Wechat distribution of almost all of my translated English blog posts, my highest readership country in the world is actually China!

If you want to read an “introduction post” (ironically via China) – it is here.  I keep an updated page called “The Latest” devoted to upcoming significant dates, tests, procedures etc. since I know many people are curious to know that basic info. For the latest CRC scientific news and info I use twitter @CurrentIncurSci as well as my public Facebook account. My Wechat account is Tom_Marsilje.

I’m proud to be partnered with The WunderGlo Foundation for many of my writings.  It was a natural fit – we both strongly believe in both integrative healthcare & working to CURE CRC.

I believe strongly in patient advocacy and was a 2016 national spokesperson for early onset CRC via the national patient advocacy organization the Colon Club.  With advocacy goals in mind, I write a regular column for the Philadelphia Inquirer newspaper focused on Stage IV cancer life and issues.  I also currently write a regular science column for the national CRC patient advocacy organization Fight Colorectal Cancer called “The Currently Incurable Scientist“.  It explains the science of experimental therapies currently in clinical trials for CRC in layperson’s terms – once again with a goal to be a unique bridge between my intertwined worlds of cancer patient-scientist-advocate. Finally, I currently represent colorectal cancer on The Cancer Research Institute’s (the world’s oldest & largest immunotherapy advocacy group) patient portal website “The Answer to Cancer” to help spread awareness of immunotherapies, one of my most passionate causes.  I work for Novartis but all my writings & activities on the web and on social media, here and in all other public formats are purely my own private opinions.

Finally (but importantly!) I am a co-founder and scientific leader of the COLONTOWN CLINIC which is an ambitious and I believe successful novel way to transfer CRC clinical trial information to CRC patients and caregivers.  It has recently been written up by STAT News & MSNBC and featured on NBC Nightly Nightly News with Lester Holt.  To start the joining process, follow the instructions at this link – I personally participate on the site daily. With collaborators, I have also developed a web & phone app of a curated CRC clinical trial list for MSS-CRC found at this website.

I am both an eternal optimist watching the incredible progress in oncology research, as well as facing “currently incurable” Stage IV CRC.  In other words, my life is currently “The Adventures in Living Terminally Optimistic”.

To Life!


69 Comments on “ABOUT

  1. Hi Tom, My name is Dave Bangert. I am one of the early investors in Kinex and I got your information from David H. My wife was diagnosed with stage IV Gastric Cancer this summer, I actually refer to it as stage exit. Like your situation, ironic doesn’t begin to describe how we feel.
    Would you mind sharing any information on the elements of your attack on cancer. We have been working with faith, nutrition, supplements and diet as extra weapons for us.
    God Bless!

    Liked by 1 person

  2. We’ve heard a lot of wonderful things about you through our friend James C. and look forward to following your blog!

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Tom, finding you inspiring and a wealth of information. Sincere thanks.

    Have you looked at Acelarin, which is already providing clinical benefit for patients across a broad range of solid tumours in the completed Phase I/II study at the Hammersmith Hospital, Imperial College in London?


    • Hi Jim, I am glad you enjoy the blog! I wasn’t familiar with the drug you mentioned so I did some searching this morning on clinicaltrials.gov and unfortunately it does not look like it is being developed for colorectal cancer…


      • Thank you very much Tom for checking. My wife has just had bad scan results showing further mets and I have desparately searched for more we can do. I was hoping that this was another line of attack, but now realise that they are initially focusing on pancreatic cancer in the latest stage 3 trial.

        Reading your latest blog about your charity run was helpful. Will be supporting my wife through the next stage of our journey and never losing sight of living life to the full.

        Take care, Jim


  4. Hi Tom, really appreciate you taking the time to reply and apologies for wasting any of your precious time. My wife’s scans have just shown lung mets on top of the existing one on her liver. Therefore, I was desperately searching for any other line of attack. An article I read here raised false hopes http://meetinglibrary.asco.org/content/133450-144.

    However, It has helped me reading your latest posting about your runathon. We are staying flexible and focused on life too. Have just enjoyed a golden summer.

    Will continue in the race for life! Gaining lots of hope and control from a range of complementary treatments. These include fasting for over a year around each chemo cycle (based on Valter Longo’s work), mistletoe therapy (widely used in Germany) and being part of a private case study trial (re-purposing some common drugs with proven anti-cancer benefits, such as statins and metformin). Happy to share any information about these, if you are interested.

    Take care, Jim


    • Keep continuing on that race of Life! I am a big believer in complimentary treatments that have a scientific basis and as long as your MD is fully informed! I have done many of them myself! All my best to your Wife and you – Tom


  5. I too am a stage IV colorectal patient. I had a colonoscopy in early November which could not be completed because of the tumor. I had surgery on Thanksgiving day in 2013. The mass was successfully removed. It had metastasized to my liver. I did a few rounds of chemo, then met with a liver doctor, the lesions were spaced very far apart. They did a liver block and also placed radiation beads directly on the liver. My liver doctor scheduled surgery to remove part of the liver. I went for pre op and they discovered mets to my lung. I am currently on my 8th round of six treatments, then scan. All if my scans have shown no new tumors and no growth. I am doing what I have to do. I have way too much to live for. I try to pick a positive in each day and have fun when I feel good. Your blog is inspiring. Thank you so much for sharing.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi Belinda, Thank you for your message. I wish we had met under different circumstances but I am glad you enjoy my blog & find it inspiring. It is comments like that that help fuel my own fight! I love your line “I have way too much to live for. I try to pick a positive in each day and have fun when I feel good.” – that is a GREAT way to approach life! Wishing you all the best, Tom


  6. Great blog and thanks for all you are doing. Would love to share my story with you–stage 4 fighter. check it out at terigriege.com and poweredbyhope.org
    will send you my book if you give me a mailing address. thanks, teri

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi Teri – Thanks for commenting/contacting me. You have a very inspirational story and have done wonderful things as an advocate to bring Hope to CRC patients! I know you are a fellow Wunder’s Warrior – I would love to talk further. I just sent you a FB friend request in order to hook up! Cheers, Tom


  7. HI l love your site! very inspirational!!! I got stage 4 colon cancer myself and your terminally optimistic attitude is giving me new energy. Christine


    • Thank you for the comment Christine! You getting new energy from my writings helps give me energy! Best of luck to you on your journey! -Tom


  8. Hi Tom
    Just found your article. Inspirational stuff.
    I am on the Stage iv journey also with mets to lungs and liver. Surprise diagnosis in September 2013. Started with FOLFOX6 which showed great results til the body started to hate the Oxally! 12 months on DeGramont, stable for a while then regression. Now on FOLFIRI (1st one today).
    Am still working full time, some days from home, employer has been great.

    I look at every situation now and try to find the silver lining in it. Works well to keep family and friends positive on the journey with me.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi Iain, Thank you for reaching out and sending the comment! Good luck with your treatments – I don’t know if you subscribed or not but I wrote a post today I think perfectly timed for you: “Time to Tread Some Water”. Take care, -Tom


  9. Hi Tom! Wonderful blog, great niche. I’m thrilled to have you as an oncology researcher with a focus on this newish young onset phenomenon. I’m curious if your research delves into young onset or if you focus on finding new cures regardless the age of the cancer patient. Heck, your research may not even be on colorectal cancer at all.

    I’m an advocate for raising public and professional awareness of young onset crc and other ways to make changes that will result in those with young onset crc being diagnosed much earlier. I’m sure you’re personally aware that, like you, most young folks are diagnosed at Stage IV.

    And let me say I’m thrilled you’re doing so well. And thanks for taking time to write this blog with its unique perspective.


    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi Laura,

      Thanks for stopping by and more importantly your work to raise awareness of young age/early onset CRC! Along those same lines I am working with the Colon Club as a 2016 Colondar 2.0 model to raise awareness! I don’t discuss the details of my research on this blog but it has included a number of cancer types over the years, the portion of my research which has been published can be found on pubmed.com.

      Thanks also for the compliments – I am glad you enjoy my writings & message!

      Cheers, Tom


    • Laura,

      Also believe in earlier testing for Colon cancer. In my years fighting Colon cancer I have seen many young people diagnosed as young as 15 with Stage IV. I am a strong advocate for early testing with a product like Cologuard that is easy and non-invasive.


  10. Fantastic post but I was wondering if you could write a litte more on this subject?

    I’d be very grateful if you could elaborate a little bit further.



    • Hi Whitney, I you could more specifically write which subject (I write about many of them) you would like to me elaborate further on, I’ll do my best to fulfill your request! Thanks for reading the blog!


  11. Dear Tom,

    It was very encouraging to read your story. It gave me many courage and strength to take care of my husband, and understand his world. He was diagnosed with liver cancer and later found metastasized to his lung. I wonder if any therapy will work for his disease?

    Thank you and all the best wishes to you.


    • Dear Terry,

      I am glad my writing brought you courage, strength & understanding. I’m not a MD so I can’t give medical advice re: your husband’s liver cancer but I do sincerely wish him the very best!

      Take care, Tom


  12. Tom,I just started reading your blog so haven’t read to many post I also have stage 4 colon cancer with it in the omentum and at the colon resection sight I’ve been checking into HIPEC had a counsultion with Dr.Loggie in Omaha but want more information so my Dr. Tried to get me counsultion at MdAnderson but they said their not doing for colon cancer patients now. Wondered if you had debulking surgery ? Or HIPEC ? Do you feel that having surgery is best to try to get it out or what your personal opinion is ? On Dec.2013 I had colon resection my lympnodes all checked clear meet with oncologist he said he could cure me , well June 2014 clear scan yippy so happy , but since at least Feb.2014 had been telling doctor of light pains always was a strengther ,well Dec.2014 stage 4, been on lecaflorain?,avastin ,&5fu for over a year now,and today I found out my doctor is leaving to another hospital , Please give me any of your knowledge that could help me in this fight 🙂


    • Hi Bridget – Thanks for checking out my blog & commenting. I’m not a MD so I can’t give medical advice but in general, I think you should definitely explore what your surgical options are with surgical consults. If you were caught up in the MD Anderson computer system switch over, that problem is supposed to be resolved in about 1-2 months I think, allowing new patients once again at that point (that is what I heard). For HIPEC, Dr. Andrew Lowy at UC-San Diego is a world expert so you could discuss with your MD perhaps getting a consult with him. The only surgeries I have had personally are the primary tumor removal and a few lung RFA procedures. Good luck and keep up the fight! -Tom


      • Thanks,Ill try to talk to my doctor when o get the pump off thanks again 🙂


  13. Awesome things here. I am very happy to peer your post.

    Thanks a lot and I’m looking forward to contact you.
    Will you kindly drop me a e-mail?


  14. Greetings from Canada, Tom! I stumbled upon your blog while doing some research for my own (Trish2dot0). I came upon you in the Colon Club web pages. Your running and triathloning caught my eye as my life before cancer was chock a block of IM. I’ve decided to save my joints from the abuse. Nonetheless, I totally love your posts and am happy to have found a scientist on the front lines of research and uniquely motivated to find a cure. Keep well and I’ll keep following you. Trish

    Liked by 1 person

    • I’m glad you found & enjoy my blog Trish! I’ll keep well & you do the same! My next Team Triathlon is May 1st. I’m in the thick of FOLFIRI right now so I will not have an impressive time – but the act of doing it and finishing it – is my way of telling Cancer I don’t plan on backing down anytime soon… Take care, Tom

      Liked by 1 person

  15. Tom, please call me at 6073820424. I have stage4 CRC and been alive so far for 14 months with a spot on near the spleen area. I am a runner also and looking for mass types. I also did the molecular testing from foundation one and discovered the erbb2 amplification which is what makes many mass cases so aggressive. Feeling all alone with this and frightened. I am only 48 yeasrs old. But I know exactly what chemically caused all this and looking for help with my ideas regarding research, etc.


    • Hi Pat – I’m sorry to hear that you are facing Stage IV CRC and feeling along too. There are some great online support groups I can point you towards. I’m glad you got molecular testing done. I shot you an email. Take care, Tom
      PS I’m not sure you want your telephone number listed here for spammers – I recommend you edit your comment to remove…


  16. Dear Tom,

    Your blog is wonderful. Its so good to hear that you are doing well.

    I wish to suggest few alternative therapies you could try if interested.

    Daily Meditation and self affirmations of good health are helpful.

    Please do try alternative therapies like Naturopathy, if you are interested
    There is a herb called Ashwagandha which is recommended for cancer cure. A tea-spoon of its powder with warm milk daily is helpful.

    Uropathy under naturopathy stream is also effective. http://www.healingcancernaturally.com/urine-therapy-cancer-cure-testimonials.html

    Wishing you good health and good cheer! Bless you!



  17. Hi Tom
    I was diagnosed in August of 2016
    Please keep me informed if possible. I I am staying positive under the circumstances.


  18. I want to thank you so much for sharing your story. My mother was diagnosed with Stage IV colon cancer last week. She has peritoneal carcinomatosis. Hearing her diagnosis was gut wrenching. Reading your blog posts have made me smile and given me the only pieces of light I’ve seen since this happened. Thank you again for sharing your journey!


  19. So glad to find some hope in this whole mess. I’m 36 and got a surprise rectal cancer diagnosis this year and all after losing my husband to pancreatic cancer at 43. Trying to stay positive and hopeful. Chemo, radiation and surgery… but I’m interested to hear about the alternatives and complimentary therapies too. Stay positive.


  20. Hello, I am a French shareholder of a Belgian biotech specialized in immuno oncology called CELYAD. CELYAD aims to find a treatment especially for colon cancer. Maybe you could contact them …
    In any case, I salute your courage and wish you a heartfelt recovery.


  21. Tom – You are a remarkable person and I agree with you on every comment you make about your situation. I am being treated for Stage IIB pancreatic cancer and I am the first patient in the US to enter a Phase I clinical trial at Penn. I am 55 years old and have the BRCAII mutation. Many people do not realize that this mutation is related to more than breast and ovarian cancer. That’s why these early phase clinical trials ARE so important – the “truth” about cancer is barely understood by the general population. The hope for us may be more than a little uncertain BUT the only way to move forward is for people to participate. I know they have problems getting people into my trial because it requires a neoadjuvant infusion and a 2 week waiting period and many do not want to wait.

    Keep fighting – it’s hell but your unique position as a scientist and a journalist gives everyone an opportunity to consider participating in clinical trials. It’s no promise but it’s a necessary contribution to the future – yours and ours.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Dear Vanessa, your comment was meaningful on so many levels! We are completely on the same page. Thank you for sharing your story on my blog and I wish you the sincerest best of luck! To Life! Take care, -Tom


  22. Hi Tom,
    Just stumbled upon your blog and look forward to following your continued journey.
    I was diagnosed in Oct 2014 with stage 3c CRC; surgery and 6 months / 12 treatments of chemo (5FU & Folfox) and I was termed “Cancer free” only to have mets show up in my liver and on lymphnodes only 14 months later. So, I am now on treatments again of Avastin and irinotecan after a liver resection.At present I am awaiting another scan to see “how things are going”. Anyway, I appreciate reading your updates on the “Latest” and learning about the immunotherapy studies. I had originally qualified for immunotherapy treatment, and the original plan was to switch to the immuno treatments however, my Oncologist said something like the protein, or something (RNA) was only found on the outside, and not enough was found on the inside of the tumor for the treatments to be as effective. He wants to continue on my current treatment plan and see what happens. From everything I research immunotherapy has so many promising attributes, I am hoping for this to become a successful treatment for CRC patients. Chemotherapy has / is extremely difficult to tolerate, and at such minimal life activities due to exhaustion and pain, life becomes more about just existing than thriving. I try to find something positive everyday, as I count down to the end of my treatments. This time around has been very challenging. Reading and learning how others are coping and surviving is encouraging.
    Best of luck to you on this new treatment journey, I wish you all the best in health and happiness.


    • I too am doing “ok” on Avastin and Irinotecan…my CEA is down to 22 and we will rescan in April. I flunked the BVD 523 trial at Sarah Cannon. This is my 16th month of treatment since my colon resection. I have the BRAF V6004 mutation and am hoping for an immunotherapy treatment. Any suggestions? I am meeting with a genetic oncologist about my biopsies and blood work next week.


      • Vicki, Can you contact me? 607-382-0424. I have the BRaf mutation also and am looking for a new oncologist that knows how to treat this. I don’t know too many other MSS crc stage 4’s with Braf.



  23. I am watching you on Charlie Rose right now Mr Marsilje.May God bless you with a cure for you cancer.Your strength and bravery are inspirational.I wish you 60 years of good health and happiness!I promise I will pray for you.


  24. Tom, I saw you on Charlie Rose. You live well. It was interesting to me as I looked at the faces of the doctors and the moderator as you spoke. Awe? I’m such a lucky man; I was at a stage 4 with clear cell renal carcinoma 23 years ago. I responded to InfA with 5fu and no remaining evidence of disease. I recurred in 2011 and was a partial responder to IL2. With a couple surgeries I’ve continued in a joyful life. I loved the emphasis on screening/prevention. I also have polyps each time I have a colonoscopy (since 45) and I sort of demand people not tell me about how awful a colonoscopy is… My tumors are slow at the moment. I was a volunteer counselor for 17 years with the Bloch Cancer Foundation and met so very many amazing people. You inspire me. Bill Kleine


  25. If there’s a possibility Tom, would you please contact me. I know this might sound outrageous, but I may have used a new treatment for stage 4 metastatic melanoma
    that worked when the latest immunotherapies didn’t. I checked PubMed and there are
    eleven other cancers that show the same deficiency in cancer patients as compared to
    healthy controls.
    Aloha, Gil Bayless


  26. Hi Tom,

    I actually stumbled across your story when I was doing a little bit of research of my own. I read a statnews article that was written about you a few months ago, and wanted to let you know you are truly inspiring. I decided to go into the neurooncology field after losing my brother to a brain tumor, and you’ve further inspired me!
    By the way, I’m going to use your idea from that statnews article to make my own spreadsheets for ongoing clinical trials that I am interested in, and as homage for your idea, the individualized vaccine trial that you are waiting for will be at the top of my list!!!
    Keep at it, Tom.



  27. Hello! I’m so glad to have found your blog! Today my beautiful, vibrant, talented, amazing 59 year mother told me she has colon cancer. It has spread to her liver and some lymph nodes. She starts chemo in two days. Last week we were talking about her recent spate of indigestion and what could possibly be the cause. Then while teaching her yoga class she actually felt a mass. It turns out its a large tumor on her liver. She’s such a healthy woman I’m in shock. I’m sure she is too. It’s hard to understand how she could be so far advanced with so few symptoms. We really need her to stick around because she’s truly the backbone of our family. She’s a spitfire and the bravest, strongest person I know.

    The doctors have told her she’s not a candidate for surgery, but they’re hoping she’ll respond well to the chemo.

    I’m not having much luck sleeping so I started googling. I’m glad to find your blog. Its giving me some knowledge and some hope for what is getting ready to happen to my mother.


    • Hi Rightasrainy, I am glad you found my blog but I am sorry to hear about your Mother. Did you get a second opinion from a second opinion NCI-designated cancer center such as SLoan Kettering in NYC? I have seen multiple examples where patients were told that their liver was “inoperable” but after cosulting at a top center, that assessment was changed. I am not sure if the lymph node involvement changes that assessment but in general it is always good to get a second opinion from a major center at 1.) Initial diagnosis 2.) Before a MAJOR decision point. Best of luck to you and your Mom – feel free to friend me on FB, that is the epicenter of my advocacy, both in general as well as via CRC clinical trial groups I help run. Take care, -Tom


      • I have been in contact with MD Anderson. However, she’s intent on beginning chemo locally tomorrow in Western Kentucky. MD Anderson has done her patient intake, approved her insurance and will see her at the end of her fourth chemo treatment. My understanding is the largest tumor in her liver is now growing very quickly and they need to get it under control ASAP. It is cantaloupe sized. It’s so strange because she taught yoga last night and says she feels pretty good other than the uncomfortable pressure in her abdomen.

        I don’t have a Facebook, but maybe I should make one for this purpose. I will send my mother to yours. She’s an incredible person and talented artist. I’d like her to be around a while longer.

        I’m trying not to bombard her with information since she’s cleaning her entire house today following some MRSA prevention instructions from her oncologist. I am actively seeking out information and making contacts. I would have preferred she let me take her to MD Anderson right now, but this is her journey and her life. I have to respect her choices. She’s always been a very responsible, driven person who made very good choices. I have no doubt she is making good ones now. However, I will certainly feel better once I get her to MD Anderson in two months.

        Thank you,

        Rain Thomas


      • Hi Rain, In response to your second comment, we have a number of members of the COLONTOWN CLINIC that “do not do Facebook” – they set up a Facebook account solely to access our webpage and not for anything else. It is a secret webpage – no Facebook or Google searching will show that you or you mom are a member. http://www.colontown.org Just make clear to a person that contacts you that you are interested in the Clinic and that you set up a Facebook account solely for access to Colontown. My Facebook name is “Tom Marsilje” and the leader of Colontown’s name on Facebook is “Erika Hanson Brown”. Hope to see you and your Mom there! -Tom To get the ball rolling: http://www.colontown.org


      • Okay, Tom, thank you. I will go figure out how to make a Facebook and request to join. I told my mother, who already has a Facebook, but she said she’s a little preoccupied to be worrying about making Facebook friends today, lol! I’ll get her on board once she gets settle into her “new normal”.


      • My mom just let me know she has friend requested you on FB. Her name is Joy Thomas. I’m going to make an account and go through your website. She’s a little tired right now and I’ll work on getting her on the private FB soon. Thank you!


      • Welp, that didn’t go very well. I made a Facebook. Added you and Erika and everyone she directed me to add in the email I recieved and then Facebook locked my account for suspicious activity and asked me to send a photograph, lol! Hopefully, it’ll get unlocked soon. Frustrating 😦


      • Thank you! This is my mom’s profile https://m.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100007926091032&tsid=0.7531877418514341&source=typeahead

        Her name is Joy Thomas in Murray, KY and her chemo starts today. If you all could help her I would really appreciate it. My hands are tied at the moment because I’m locked out of FB. I sent a picture as they requested and haven’t heard anything yet. I messaged Erika from my husbands FB account and the email she sent me to let her know what has happened, but I haven’t seen heard back from her. The only thing I can think is I used some of my modeling shots as my Facebook pictures and one of the people Erika had me add thought I was using someone else’s pictures and reported my account? I can assure you though, that is my face, lol! My names is Rain Thomas and I’m a SAG-AFTRA Union actress and model as well as an elected board member of the San Diego SAG-AFTRA chapter in San Diego, CA. If there’s any question, I’m very real, my mother is very real and I’m trying very hard to help her. Thank you, Tom


  28. Hi Tom, what a beautiful story you have. I’m a triathlete too. I was qualified for World Championship in Sprint Triathlon in 2015 but unfortunately I was diagnosed with Stage IV colorectal cancer in March 2015.

    I’m in this fight since then and I’m very glad to have discover your blog with all the information. I don’t respond to chemo anymore after 12 rounds of Folfox and 8 rounds of Folfiry and I hope to find some Immunitherapy but with MSS it’s not an easy task. So I’m about to begin Regorafenib to buying time.

    By the way, I was able to honor my championship race in September 2015 between 7th and 8th rounds of Folfox 🙂

    Sorry if my English is not too good cause I’m French in Quebec, Canada.



    • Hi Francois, I recommend you try the clinical trial finder I released with Fight Colorectal Cancer, there is a blog post from about a month ago. We curate trials (with an emphasis on immunotherapy trials) in Canada as well as long as most of the world! Best of luck & too Life! -Tom


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