FivePoints Cancer Care

Stage III/IV Metastatic Colorectal Cancer

Colorectal Cancer

FivePoints Cancer Care

Chance to Destroy "Untreatable" Colorectal Tumors

FivePoints Cancer Care Aggressively Treats Stage III/IV Colorectal Cancers:

  • NO Surgery
  • NO Burning
  • NO Poisoning
  • NO Hair Loss
  • NO Compromised Immune System
  • NO Nausea or Loss of Appetite
  • NO Fatigue
  • NO long-term treatment regimen (generally two-week protocol)

FivePoints Cancer Care delivers a concentration of approved medications directly into cancerous tumors while under CT imaging guidance. ICCA physicians have treated tens of hundreds of patients.

ICCA physicians have treated lethal Stage III/IV Metastatic Colon Cancers (colon cancer spread to the liver) for over 40 years!

ICCA physicians use customized treatment plans unavailable to physicians within the U.S. or Canada – and if told chemotherapy is your only option, then get a second opinion from ICCA or another cancer center ASAP!

Stage 4 Colorectal Cancer Treatment

ICCA physicians have spent years perfecting FivePoints Cancer Care; a customized, multifocal treatment approach synergistically combining:

  • Tumor-targeted, low-dose radiation (10 sessions or less, not the normal 25 or 30 sessions in conventional medicine).
  • Tumor-targeted chemotherapy, when combined with low-dose radiation, greatly enhances tumor necrosis (cell death).
  • Tumor-targeted immunotherapy (a particular medicine injected directly into tumor).

FivePoints Cancer Care has been clinically shown to often surpass conventional cancer treatments, with fewer side effects and far more favorable treatment outcomes!

Why, because U.S. physicians can’t or don’t use many of the cutting-edge cancer therapies or combinations therein, that ICCA physicians use when treating Stage III/IV metastatic colon cancers!

Stage III/IV Metastatic Colorectal Treatment Options

Very Low-Dose Radiation with Radio-sensitizing Agent

Very low-dose radiation in combination with a radio-sensitizing agent (chemo agents that selectively enhance tumor cell death during concurrent radiation yet exhibit no toxicity on normal tissues).

Targeted low-dose radiation is often used by ICCA physicians to treat liver metastases in many colorectal patients -- with even more favorable results when a chemo-based radiation sensitizing agent is used contemporaneously.

This treatment is most often used for patients with a small number of lesions near central blood vessels in the liver. It can also be used for patients who are not candidates for or who have failed surgery or interventional radiology procedures. Image guidance is needed to accurately define and deliver radiation on daily basis (generally no more than 10 sessions total). This approach requires a special technique called gaiting where radiation is only delivered during certain parts of the respiratory cycle due to continued patient breathing.

Metastatic Colorectal Cancer Treatment Services
Colorectal Cancer Treatment For Stage 3

Stage III/IV Metastatic Colorectal Treatment Options

FivePoints Cancer Care Tumor-Targeted Immunotherapy

FivePoints Cancer Care tumor-targeted immunotherapy is comprised of FDA-approved compounds and substances (e.g., cytokines, haptens, etc.) that are combined, and interjected directly into the tumor tissues, eliciting an enhanced autoimmune cell response which serves to better identify evasive cancer cells and help destroy, hamper, or even reverse progressive tumor growth.

Metastatic Colorectal Cancer Treatment Services

Stage III/IV Metastatic Colorectal Treatment Options

Concurrent Small Dose Chemotherapy

We provide Metastatic Colorectal Cancer Treatment Services, and small volumes of systemic chemotherapy can be given concurrently with low-dose radiation and, in certain follow-up circumstances, to confirm all microscopic cancer cells have been destroyed.

Select targeting agents are also available to destroy a specific growth factor or receptor lying within the tumor cells. These agents are usually given in combination with chemotherapy to help stop cancer cells from growing or spreading.

Angiogenesis inhibitors, which block the formation of new blood vessels, have been approved for use against colorectal cancer spread to other parts of the body.

Stage III/IV Metastatic Colorectal Treatment Options

Vascular, Interventional Radiology & Surgical Treatment Options

Vascular, interventional radiology and surgical procedures Stage III/IV metastatic colon patients have several additional treatment options.

With minimally invasive ablations can be done through open or laparoscopic approaches, or they can be performed percutaneously (through the skin). They can also be done to shrink tumors before surgery or in combination with other surgical therapies.

While every patient does not need every treatment option mentioned, having them available under "one roof" gives ICCA physicians the ability to customize each patient's treatment based on that patient’s individual needs.

  • Radiofrequency Ablation - a procedure that uses heat to destroy a tumor. A needle electrode is placed in the tumor under the guidance of imaging such as ultrasound or computed tomography (CT). A radiofrequency current is passed through the electrode to heat the tumor tissue near the needle tip and ablate or destroy it.
  • Microwave Ablation - a procedure like radiofrequency ablation, except that the energy deposited can reach higher temperatures. This procedure is still being studied but it can be used in more challenging cases where bigger ablation zones are needed.
  • Cryoablation - a procedure that kills a tumor by freezing it. A metal tube is placed into the tumor while the physician watches the process with ultrasound. The tube is cooled to -190° C (-360° F) and an ice ball engulf the tumor, resulting in the death of the tumor cells.
  • Chemoembolization - a method of delivering chemotherapy directly into a tumor. A catheter is placed in a groin artery and guided into the artery that supplies blood to the tumor. A potent dose of a chemotherapy drug is infused through the catheter to the tumor, and the artery section is plugged to stop further blood flow to the area.
  • Surgery - surgery is an option for some metastatic liver cancers, which can be done either laparoscopically or through the traditional opening, depending on the location and extent of the tumor(s). Each patient is considered on an individual basis and many factors determine whether surgery is a viable option. A patient’s overall health, other medical conditions, the extent of tumors, and the general health of the liver (e.g., bilirubin level) are among the factors considered.


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