Cancer drugs are administered intravenously (via a vein) or orally as part of this treatment to either kill or prevent cancer cells from expanding. Radiation therapy and chemotherapy can be used separately or together.

Scalp Cooling system:

Scalp cooling involves the use of specialised caps or helmets that are worn during chemotherapy sessions. These caps are designed to cool the scalp, reducing blood flow to hair follicles and minimising the impact of chemotherapy drugs on hair cells. By decreasing the temperature of the scalp, the therapy aims to protect the hair roots and prevent or minimise hair loss.

Targeted therapy:

Targeted therapy for cancer targets the genes and proteins associated with that particular cancer, stopping the growth and spread of cancer cells while causing minimal damage to healthy, normal cells. The most typical adverse effects include fatigue, diarrhoea, and rash.


The body's immune system is utilised to recognise and fight cancer cells, a form of cancer treatment. Immunotherapy for cancer boosts the immune system's capacity to combat cancer cells, utilising the body's natural defences against the disease.

Hormonal therapy:

Hormonal therapy, or hormone therapy is a cancer treatment that uses medications to block or interfere with the body's natural hormones. It is used to treat hormone-sensitive cancers, such as breast, prostate, ovarian, and endometrial cancers. The goal is to slow down or stop cancer growth by decreasing the production of hormones or blocking hormones from attaching to cancer cells.