Due to COVID-19 we are now offering TeleHealth Office Visits via video or phone call. Learn More >
We have prepared for the Coronavirus (COVID-19). We have updated policies to protect our patients and staff. Learn more.
  • ArrayPharmacy
  • call for care 214.379.2700

    Choice Cancer Care is here for you 9AM – 5PM Monday – Friday

    Inquiring after hours? Complete our contact form and we will be in touch as soon as possible.


  • Patientportal

    Access Your Portal To Health at Choice Cancer Care.

    Learn more about becoming a CCC Patient, including insurance information and patient rights, or login to access your personal portal for in-depth information about your health.

    LoginSign UpLearn More

  • Patientforms
  • get a second opinion

    Recent Diagnosis? Gain Confidence With A Second Opinion.

    Find out what to ask your doctor, what a second opinion could mean for you, and take the steps to get you on the right path to treat your cancer.

    Contact Us Online to Schedule an Appointment:

    • certified

      Choice Cancer Care is proud to be recognized by the Quality Oncology Practice Initiative (QOPI®) for excellence in quality, and safety in the administration of cancer care.

      Learn More

    Tackling Racial Disparity in Breast Cancer Survival

    All women are at risk for breast cancer. The American Cancer Society, in fact, estimates about 246,000 new cases of invasive breast cancer will be diagnosed in the coming year. Some 40,000 American women will die from this disease. While women of African-American descent are technically at lower risk for developing breast cancer than their Caucasian counterparts, black women are much more likely to die from this disease.

    The mortality rate disparity is rather stark. It is estimated that black women are 42 percent more likely to die from breast cancer than whites. While the full reasons behind the major disparity in outcomes is not completely understood, health professionals have begun to see a possible link between the recommended mammogram screening age and the age at which black women are contracting this form of cancer. Screening guidelines at present call for routine mammograms starting around the age of 50. Black women, however, are more likely to develop breast cancer under the age of 40 than women from other racial groups. Black women under the age of 35, in fact, have an incidence rate of breast cancer that is twice the rate of that found in white women of the same age.

    The statistics related to black women and breast cancer have given rise to an ongoing push on the part of some clinicians, public health and civic rights advocates to change the screening recommendations for black women. Some are lobbying that all black women should be deemed high risk and allowed to undergo routine mammograms at earlier ages. Others, however, say there is not sufficient data to support screening recommendation changes. How soon a change in protocol may or may not be instituted remains unclear.

    As the battle over screening continues, all women are urged to talk to their healthcare providers about their personal breast cancer risks. Women at higher risk for the disease may, in fact, find mammograms become a part of their healthcare routine much earlier than the age of 50. Routine physicals and self-examinations remain important tools for all women, as well. While black women may find themselves at a lower overall risk for this disease, they do face the potential for poorer outcomes should breast cancer develop. With that in mind, it is critical to open the lines of communication with a healthcare provider to obtain case-specific recommendations about risks, prevention and screening.

    Cancer Screening Guidelines

    Screening can help doctors discover and treat some types of cancer early. Usually, cancer treatment is more effective when the disease is detected in its early stages and there could be a better chance of curing the cancer. Some...

    Learn More

    Learn About Your Options

    Your journey with cancer is influenced by several factors. These factors include your overall condition, the specific characteristics of your cancer, and whether the goal of treatment is to eradicate your cancer, stop your cancer from spreading to other areas...

    Learn More