Clinic Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in New York City

4.3
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Prices
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Accommodation
Location
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About clinic
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Accommodation
Double bedded rooms, Double bedded rooms

Our main building on Manhattan’s Upper East Side is home to many of our services. At Memorial Sloan Kettering, we care for people with all types of cancer, from the most common to the most rare. We offer the following services for adults and children. At our inpatient hospital, we monitor our patients, give different types of treatment, and perform surgery. The Pediatric Day Hospital, where we pioneered outpatient cancer care for our youngest patients, is next to our children’s inpatient and intensive care units. The building also contains doctors’ clinics, imaging services, and an urgent care center for patients who need immediate care. According to US News & World Report, Memorial Sloan Kettering has ranked as one of the top two hospitals for cancer care in the country for more than 30 years and among the nation’s top pediatric hospitals for cancer care. In addition, the 2019 Best Doctors issue of New York magazine recognizes more cancer physicians from Memorial Sloan Kettering than from any other hospital in the New York metropolitan area. At Memorial Sloan Kettering, doctors, nurses, and other specialists work together on treatment teams for each patient. This means that your care team is highly experienced in caring for people with the type of cancer you have. In addition to your medical care, your team will also develop a plan to care for your total well-being, including support for your family and loved ones. For most cancers, your treatment will be led by one or more primary doctors. These could include a medical oncologist, a surgical oncologist, a radiation oncologist, and, for some cancers, an interventional radiologist. Each of these doctors brings a defined set of expertise and techniques for treating cancer.

Prices

Vascular surgery

  • Central venous catheter (CVC/CVAD) placement — ≈ $3,053
  • Port-a-cath placement — ≈ $8,490
  • Replacement of central venous catheter — ≈ $4,353

Thoracic surgery

  • Esophageal dilation — ≈ $6,338
  • Esophageal stenting — ≈ $18,438
  • Esophagocoloplasty — ≈ $22,922
  • Removal of a malignant tumor of the chest wall — ≈ $19,815
  • Rib cancer surgical treatment — ≈ $24,254

Neurosurgery

  • Epidural block — ≈ $3,492
  • Facet joint injection — ≈ $3,572
  • Intrathecal pain pump — ≈ $14,003
  • Surgical neurolysis — ≈ $8,777

Spine surgery

  • Extreme lateral interbody fusion (XLIF) — $0
  • Kyphoplasty — ≈ $32,489
  • Microdiscectomy — ≈ $33,133
  • Microscopic decompression laminectomy — ≈ $32,306
  • Microsurgical extraforaminal decompression — ≈ $28,125
  • Minimally invasive cervical laminoforaminotomy — $0
  • Minimally invasive transforaminal lumbar interbody fusion (TLIF) — ≈ $52,403
  • Nucleoplasty — ≈ $19,953
  • Percutaneous endoscopic lumbar discectomy (PELD) — ≈ $38,275
  • Vertebroplasty — ≈ $24,098

Oncology

  • Abdominoperineal resection (APR) — ≈ $60,114
  • Adrenalectomy — ≈ $15,225
  • Allogeneic bone marrow transplantation (BMT) — $0
  • Autologous bone marrow transplantation (BMT) — $0
  • Axillary lymphadenectomy — ≈ $13,567
  • Bilateral adnexectomy — ≈ $20,057
  • Brachytherapy — $0
  • Brachytherapy for endometrial cancer — $0
  • Brachytherapy for esophageal cancer — $0
  • Brachytherapy for prostate cancer — $0
  • Brachytherapy for rectal cancer — ≈ $12,170
  • Brachytherapy for skin cancer — $0
  • Brachytherapy for vaginal cancer — $0
  • Breast reconstruction after mastectomy — ≈ $67,095
  • Chemotherapy for bladder cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for bone cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for brain cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for colorectal cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for endometrial cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for eye cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for gallbladder cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for head and neck cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for kidney cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for leukemia — $0
  • Chemotherapy for liver cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for lung cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for lymphoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for melanoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for myeloma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for neuroblastoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for neuroendocrine tumours (NETs) — $0
  • Chemotherapy for non-melanoma skin cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for ovarian cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for pancreatic cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for prostate cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for retinoblastoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for soft tissue sarcoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for stomach cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for testicular cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for vaginal cancer — $0
  • Childhood vascular tumor treatment — ≈ $5,416
  • Chimeric antigen receptor (CAR) T-cell therapy — $0
  • Cholecystectomy — ≈ $15,461
  • Colon polypectomy — ≈ $4,927
  • Colorectal endoscopic mucosal resection (EMR) — ≈ $9,034
  • Conization — ≈ $8,538
  • Cryoablation of the prostate gland — $0
  • Cryotherapy for skin lesions — ≈ $5,890
  • Cystectomy + Bladder reconstruction — ≈ $63,433
  • Cystoprostatectomy — ≈ $43,951
  • Debulking cytoreductive surgery — ≈ $53,257
  • Distal gastric resection — ≈ $23,864
  • Distal pancreatectomy — ≈ $53,749
  • Double preventive mastectomy — ≈ $21,000
  • Duodenectomy — ≈ $16,951
  • Endometriosis surgery — ≈ $17,171
  • Esophagogastrectomy — ≈ $142,822
  • Extended cholecystectomy — ≈ $43,935
  • Gastric endoscopic submucosal dissection (ESD) — ≈ $8,690
  • Hartmann's operation — ≈ $36,244
  • Hematopoietic stem cell harvest — $0
  • Hemicolectomy — ≈ $26,250
  • Hormone therapy for breast cancer — $0
  • Hormone therapy for ovarian cancer — $0
  • Hyperthermic intraperitoneal chemotherapy (HIPEC) — ≈ $76,589
  • Hysteroscopic polypectomy — ≈ $9,639
  • Image-guided radiation therapy (IGRT) — $0
  • Immune checkpoint inhibitors — $0
  • Inguinofemoral lymphadenectomy — ≈ $19,009
  • Intensity-modulated radiation therapy (IMRT) — $0
  • Intersphincteric resection (ISR) — ≈ $22,944
  • Interstitial chemotherapy for brain tumors — $0
  • Intraoperative radiotherapy — $0
  • Intrathecal chemotherapy — $0
  • Jejunostomy — ≈ $21,364
  • Laparascopic myomectomy — ≈ $20,265
  • Laparoscopic adnexectomy — ≈ $15,009
  • Laparoscopic cholecystectomy — ≈ $18,900
  • Laparoscopic ovarian cystectomy — ≈ $17,850
  • Laparoscopically assisted vaginal hysterectomy (LAVH) — ≈ $20,895
  • Laparoscopy-assisted supracervical hysterectomy (LASH) — ≈ $19,471
  • Laproscopic total gastrectomy — ≈ $47,418
  • Laser therapy for skin lesions — ≈ $6,044
  • Loop electrosurgical excision procedure (LEEP) — ≈ $10,605
  • Low anterior resection (LAR) — ≈ $23,765
  • Lumpectomy — ≈ $14,700
  • Major liver resection — ≈ $31,500
  • Mediastinal lymphadenectomy — ≈ $11,943
  • Melanoma surgical removal — ≈ $20,864
  • Minor liver resection — ≈ $42,921
  • Mohs surgery — ≈ $3,675
  • Monoclonal antibodies therapy (mAbs) — $0
  • Myomectomy — ≈ $13,918
  • Natural killer (NK) cell therapy — $0
  • Needle biopsy — ≈ $2,940
  • Nephroureterectomy — ≈ $37,254
  • Nipple and areola reconstruction — ≈ $13,125
  • Non-anatomic liver resection (NAR) — ≈ $82,399
  • Omentectomy — ≈ $13,699
  • Open hysterectomy — ≈ $29,400
  • Orchiectomy — ≈ $9,450
  • Ovarian transposition — ≈ $8,641
  • Pancreaticoduodenectomy — ≈ $87,162
  • Partial cystectomy — ≈ $27,300
  • Partial mastectomy — ≈ $15,750
  • Partial penectomy — ≈ $16,210
  • Partial vulvectomy — ≈ $13,125
  • Pelvic bone resection — ≈ $29,404
  • Pelvic lymphadenectomy — ≈ $21,540
  • Proctocolectomy — ≈ $68,334
  • Proton therapy — $0
  • Proximal gastric resection — ≈ $48,290
  • Radiation therapy — $0
  • Radical cystectomy — ≈ $50,400
  • Radical mastectomy — ≈ $34,561
  • Radical nephrectomy — ≈ $49,136
  • Radical nephrectomy + Inferior vena cava (IVC) thrombectomy — ≈ $57,775
  • Radical prostatectomy — ≈ $43,416
  • Radical trachelectomy — ≈ $24,330
  • Radical vulvectomy — ≈ $15,750
  • Radiofrequency ablation (RFA) for bone tumor — ≈ $14,067
  • Radiofrequency ablation (RFA) for liver cancer — ≈ $22,183
  • Radiofrequency ablation (RFA) for renal tumor — ≈ $21,343
  • Rectum anterior resection — ≈ $39,767
  • Removal of benign skin lesions — ≈ $4,444
  • Retroperitoneal lymphadenectomy — ≈ $35,436
  • Retroperitoneal tumor resection — ≈ $63,387
  • Salpingectomy — ≈ $14,764
  • Sentinel node biopsy — ≈ $15,540
  • Sigmoidectomy — ≈ $42,863
  • Simple mastectomy — ≈ $21,000
  • Skin cancer surgery — ≈ $7,472
  • Small bowel resection — ≈ $77,385
  • Soft tissue tumor removal — ≈ $22,321
  • Splenectomy — ≈ $51,135
  • Stem cell transplant (peripheral blood) — $0
  • Stereotactic body radiation therapy (SBRT) — $0
  • Subcutaneous mastectomy — ≈ $18,855
  • Subtotal gastrectomy — ≈ $39,382
  • Surgery for bone cancer — ≈ $32,861
  • Surgical breast biopsy — ≈ $5,880
  • TRAM flap breast reconstruction — ≈ $69,505
  • Total colectomy — ≈ $42,000
  • Total esophagectomy — ≈ $58,055
  • Total gastrectomy — ≈ $67,386
  • Total laparoscopic hysterectomy (TLH) — ≈ $20,506
  • Total laparoscopic hysterectomy (TLH) + Bilateral adnexectomy — ≈ $33,076
  • Total pancreatectomy — ≈ $42,445
  • Total parietal peritonectomy — $0
  • Total penectomy — ≈ $22,404
  • Total skin electron therapy (TSET) — $0
  • Transanal endoscopic microsurgery (TEM) — ≈ $11,219
  • Transarterial radioembolization (TARE) — $0
  • Transurethral incision of the prostate (TUIP) — ≈ $13,420
  • Transurethral resection of bladder tumor (TURBT) — ≈ $17,325
  • Transurethral resection of the prostate (TURP) — ≈ $19,425
  • Tumor-infiltrating lymphocyte (TIL) therapy — $0
  • Ureteral cancer surgery — $0
  • Urethral cancer surgery — ≈ $14,786
  • Vacuum-assisted breast biopsy — ≈ $6,072
  • Vaginal hysterectomy — ≈ $18,795
  • Vaginectomy — ≈ $8,400

Prices for selected procedures, total
$0
Vascular surgery
Price, USD
≈ $3,053
≈ $8,490
≈ $4,353
Thoracic surgery
Price, USD
≈ $6,338
≈ $18,438
≈ $22,922
≈ $19,815
≈ $24,254
Neurosurgery
Price, USD
≈ $3,492
≈ $3,572
≈ $14,003
≈ $8,777
Spine surgery
Price, USD
by request
≈ $32,489
≈ $33,133
≈ $32,306
≈ $28,125
by request
≈ $52,403
≈ $19,953
≈ $38,275
≈ $24,098
Oncology
Price, USD
≈ $60,114
≈ $15,225
by request
by request
≈ $13,567
≈ $20,057
by request
by request
by request
by request
≈ $12,170
by request
by request
≈ $67,095
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
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by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
≈ $5,416
by request
≈ $15,461
≈ $4,927
≈ $9,034
≈ $8,538
by request
≈ $5,890
≈ $63,433
≈ $43,951
≈ $53,257
≈ $23,864
≈ $53,749
≈ $21,000
≈ $16,951
≈ $17,171
≈ $142,822
≈ $43,935
≈ $8,690
≈ $36,244
by request
≈ $26,250
by request
by request
≈ $76,589
≈ $9,639
by request
by request
≈ $19,009
by request
≈ $22,944
by request
by request
by request
≈ $21,364
≈ $20,265
≈ $15,009
≈ $18,900
≈ $17,850
≈ $20,895
≈ $19,471
≈ $47,418
≈ $6,044
≈ $10,605
≈ $23,765
≈ $14,700
≈ $31,500
≈ $11,943
≈ $20,864
≈ $42,921
≈ $3,675
by request
≈ $13,918
by request
≈ $2,940
≈ $37,254
≈ $13,125
≈ $82,399
≈ $13,699
≈ $29,400
≈ $9,450
≈ $8,641
≈ $87,162
≈ $27,300
≈ $15,750
≈ $16,210
≈ $13,125
≈ $29,404
≈ $21,540
≈ $68,334
by request
≈ $48,290
by request
≈ $50,400
≈ $34,561
≈ $49,136
≈ $57,775
≈ $43,416
≈ $24,330
≈ $15,750
≈ $14,067
≈ $22,183
≈ $21,343
≈ $39,767
≈ $4,444
≈ $35,436
≈ $63,387
≈ $14,764
≈ $15,540
≈ $42,863
≈ $21,000
≈ $7,472
≈ $77,385
≈ $22,321
≈ $51,135
by request
by request
≈ $18,855
≈ $39,382
≈ $32,861
≈ $5,880
≈ $69,505
≈ $42,000
≈ $58,055
≈ $67,386
≈ $20,506
≈ $33,076
≈ $42,445
by request
≈ $22,404
by request
≈ $11,219
by request
≈ $13,420
≈ $17,325
≈ $19,425
by request
by request
≈ $14,786
≈ $6,072
≈ $18,795
≈ $8,400
4.3
Overall rating: 5
May 16, 2023
No idea what these bad reviews are about because I have been treated with the best care I have ever had at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center. Dr Alice Wei and Dr Judge are ROCKSTARS in the type of cancer I had. I am very proactive in my own care, so some of the issues mentioned appear to be from people, who did not properly advocate, for themselves or their loved ones. I was seen and diagnosed immediately and had surgery within a couple weeks. I was placed in a beautiful VIP suite and looked after 24-7 by a bevy of fun and kind nurses, PT people, and maintenance folks. Because I tested positive for Covid after surgery, I was there a week so had tons of great nurses and physical therapists except for one recovery room nurse named Camille — who lied about me not wanting any painkillers (I just didn't want any highly addictive ones!) — and Tara, the last nurse in my room, who tried to rush me out of the room by taking my clothes and throwing them on a chair while I was in the shower. Since coming home, I have had phone calls almost daily checking on my recovery and whenever I ask a question in the portal, it is answered instantly with either a phone call or email back. There are some changes I would make. First, there was an incident where Dr. Wei outright lied to me when I requested a routine scan that is usually done prior to surgery for the type of tumor I had. She inexplicably claimed that the scan was too expensive and that MSKCC did not do them. This was just odd since neither thing was true. That made me a bit nervous at first. However, she saved my life, so I feel so grateful that I found her. Secondly, people need more than 2 days in the hospital after surgery. I was in so much pain there is no way I could've gone home in 2 days, which I would've had to do if I had not had Covid. Also, the pain meds need to be timed with the physical therapy visits so that the patient can actually do the walks/exercises that are required. My PTs kept coming so late that my meds had worn off. Then, I couldn't do the walks. And finally, the drain bags need to be smaller. It makes no sense for patients to have to wear a 600ml drain bag if they are only outputting 20-40ml. Having a smaller bag would be much more convenient for patients, who have to wear a drain for a long time. And finally, patients need a realistic estimate of how long recovery from surgery can be. I was told I would be ok in 2 weeks. But it was 3 months with 5 hospital stays due to complications. And now 4 months later, I still have some pain at my drain and wound sites. I kept returning to work then having to be out again. If I had had a realistic notion of how complicated the recovery could be, I would've just taken the full 3 months off to heal. That said, Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center is the gold standard and I am so glad I chose to work with them. Like anything health-oriented, you need to do your homework and advocate for yourself. There is nothing scarier than cancer, NOTHING! So if you live in NYC, make sure you come here. Because it is the best.
Overall rating: 1
August 21, 2023
The most terrible organization and coordinator experience ever! If you are looking to getting the best cancer treatment at this hospital, good luck! These people have the worst coordination between doctors, nurses, billing financial team etc. They will call the patient asking for a form he never heard of only to hang up and never call back. Each time you call they ask you to call different department. It has now been 3 weeks and we are still waiting for the chemo treatment to be approved. They tell you that" you shouldn't worry we have it covered", only for nothing to be done and for you to continue waiting for your treatment until your condition gets worse!
Overall rating: 1
September 28, 2023
The nurses, admin team, patient care team I have no complaints about. I dread thinking how the doctors here have handled my Dads care since the very beginning of his AML diagnosis in April. To begin when he was initially admitted, he received his chemo and was discharged with oral meds that he was told to keep taking upon going home. Doing some basic internet research we discovered he was taking the meds for 20 days longer than he was supposed to. We had a teledoc visit with his doctor, she described it as a “misscommunication” and that he indeed took it weeks longer than he was supposed to. Also during this period, he was doing outpatient in New Jersey and never had any follow up from his doctor until weeks after discharge his initial diagnosis. I do not think this is standard. He was discharged with no Oncology follow ups scheduled or anything. When we finally did talk to his Doctor she said to move to a clinical trial that had not been successful on anyone, nor was it even available. She gave him more chemo that did not make any progress towards treating his disease. To say she was hands off is an understatement. I personally messaged about clinical trials that had success with patients with similar diagnosis and subtypes. We were told to reach out to hospitals that had them while she continuously kept stringing my father along without any real plan besides what was already not working. I asked about transplants she said it could kill him, now they have no viable plan as the chemo and lung issues (related) are too much to overcome. I continue to seek treatments for him. In short, I feel like we experienced a 1980s treatment plan, with no creativity or critical thinking applied to treating my Dad. He is a number to (most) of the doctors. They also will scheduled him for blood transfusions once a week on outpatient when he got them daily in the hospital. Extremely frustrating. Their bedside manner was also… abysmal. Offered little hope this whole time and didnt give confidence to other centers that would have been more capable in treating him. I would not recommend MSKCC and wished he went somewhere like Mayo or MD Anderson. Maybe they can be helpful for more straightforward treatment plans, but my Dad has a very rare subtype that made it complicated. Several doctors come off as thinking they are the end all be all of what is known about my father’s disease. Newsflash - we’re all capable of reading studies that show efficacy of treatments but your heads are too far up your own you know wheres to listen to family. They also give off a vibe of thinking they are the Almighty as well and it breaks my heart to see how they spoke to him and how it affects his mood, graces, and personal outlook.
Accommodation
Double bedded rooms
Double bedded rooms
Location
Address
1275 York Avenue New York City, United States
Visa
Choose citizenship to see information about visa
Flight Tickets
One way
1 adult
No children
Outbound
Wed, 07/03
Direct flight $0.00
Indirect flight $0.00
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Return
Wed, 07/10
Direct flight $0.00
Indirect flight $0.00
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