Our experienced medical team is able to provide care with dedication and compassion, using the latest technology and treatments. Donor support enables us to expand research, add new programs, improve existing programs and broaden educational offerings.
Carol G. Simon Cancer Center Outpatient Support Fund
Many programs in the community that previously supported transportation, medications, food and financial assistance for cancer patients are no longer available. This fund is vital to ensure patients continue to receive the support they need to complete their treatment.
The Need: $100,000
Inpatient Integrative Medicine (IM) for Oncology
Inpatient Integrative Medicine services are scientifically proven to reduce stress and anxiety in patients facing a cancer diagnosis. Expansion of services in the inpatient unit (including massage, acupuncture and nutrition counseling) will help to improve the outlook and overall hospital experience for our patients.
The Need: $58,823
Cancer Resource Navigator
Drug therapy costs and the length of time that patients undergo drug treatment are on the rise. Add a changing landscape of insurance coverage, high deductible plans and lifetime caps on health care expenses, which can cause some cancer patients to face a financial crisis alongside their medical care. A Cancer Resource Navigator knowledgeable about coverage, drug assistance programs and national and local foundations can help gain the necessary documentation and submit and process applications for financial assistance.
The Need: $91,176
If you have any questions, or if you would like to support a funding need for Oncology, please contact Lisa Duff, major gift officer, at 973-593-2405.
If you’re interested in donating material goods to Goryeb Children’s Hospital, please ...
... for guidance on what the hospital can and can not accept.
That’s the number of NJ kids diagnosed with autism. The good news? Our donor-funded expansion of the Child Development and Autism Center has resulted in earlier intervention. Wait times dropped from 6 months to a matter of weeks for new autism evaluations of kids 5 and younger.
“It wasn’t a good prognosis. It was either going to turn out very bad, or very good. It turned out very good, but he was hanging on a thread for a while.”
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