This survivorship clinic listing is a resource for patients and healthcare providers looking for survivorship care.
These lists are provided for informational purposes only. This information should not be considered complete or up to date, and inclusion on or exclusion from our resource lists should not be understood as an indication of approval or disapproval by OncoLink.
Cancer Care of WNC
Adult cancers (diagnosed after age 18)
Offer consultations to survivors who were not treated at the institution?
New Day Dawning Survivors Clinic
Physician working group and Clinical operations manager
Penny Stollery, MSN ANP-C AOCNP
21 Hospital Drive
Appointments or new patient referrals
General clinic information
Serve all cancer types?
Survivors in this clinic are routinely seen by
Which of the following eligibility criteria must survivors meet to be seen in the program?
Must have completed initial treatment (defined as surgery, chemotherapy, and/or radiotherapy)., Must be disease free or have disease in remission
What model of care does the program use?
Consultative Service : One time, or additional upon request, visit to address survivorship issues, provide treatment summary, care plan and refer to subspecialties for further evaluation)., Integrated Care : Survivorship visit integrated with treating oncology team., Follow-up care : Survivorship clinic assumes the follow up care of certain populations of cancer survivors after a certain time point
Does the institution offer special clinical programs (not just educational programs or inservices) addressing any of the following survivorship concerns?
Fatigue, Lymphedema, Male sexuality concerns, Female sexuality concerns, Nutritional issues, Speech and swallowing, Bladder dysfunction / Pelvic rehabilitation, Sleep disturbance, Smoking cessation
More information about this clinic not captured above?
please note the symptom management offerings marked yes are referred to our affiliate Mission SECU Cancer Center and that Cancer Care of WNC Survivor Clinic is a consultative service