Autologous blood stem cell transplant
Before you have chemotherapy for Hodgkin's lymphoma, doctors can take healthy stem cells from your own blood. Using a blood stem cell transplant, these healthy cells are then infused back into your body to help it remake new cells to help treat Hodgkin lymphoma cancer.
Blood and marrow transplant
A blood and marrow transplant infuses healthy marrow cells back into your body after high doses of chemotherapy. These transplanted cells can help your body make new healthy blood cells to replace those destroyed during chemo for Hodgkin's lymphoma.
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For most cases of Hodgkin's lymphoma, you’ll get a mixture of several chemo drugs. The most common combination for Hodgkin's lymphoma treatment is called ABVD.
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Baylor Scott & White Research Institute may offer you access to clinical trials for Hodgkin's lymphoma cancer. Search for Hodgkin's lymphoma to find current trials or read more about our cancer research.
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Monoclonal antibody therapy
Synthetic antibodies, called monoclonal antibodies, are an option to treat Hodgkin's lymphoma. These antibodies attach to specific places on cancerous cells to help the body destroy them.
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Hodgkin's lymphoma may cause pain due to its effects on your body, or you may have pain due to Hodgkin's lymphoma treatments. In either case, our pain management specialists can provide options to help you manage any pain related to your Hodgkin's lymphoma cancer.
Pain management services
Beams of targeted radiation may be used to kill Hodgkin's lymphoma cells. Often, if you have radiation therapy to help treat Hodgkin's lymphoma symptoms, it will be used along with chemo.
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