Locations and Physicians

Goodyear - Medical Oncology & Hematology, Gynecologic Oncology

Goodyear - Medical Oncology & Hematology, Gynecologic Oncology
13555 W. McDowell Rd., Suite 206
Goodyear, AZ 85395

Map & Directions

Phone: 623-469-4222
Fax: 623-535-7367

Gynecologic Oncology

Heather Dalton, MD

Medical Oncology & Hematology

Govardhanan Nagaiah, MD, MS
Joseph Volk, MD

Treatments & Services

Diet & Nutrition Services
Palliative Care
Clinical Laboratory
Genetic Risk Assessment
Nurse Navigator
Outpatient Chemotherapy
Patient Navigator
Pharmacy/Admixture
Social Worker




  • What You Might Not Know About HPV and Cervical Cancer–But Should

    What You Might Not Know About HPV and Cervical Cancer–But Should

    November 13, 2019

    Nearly all cases of cervical cancer are caused by exposure to the human papillomavirus or HPV. The good news is that cervical cancer is almost always preventable, however, there’s a lot of confusion when it comes to the facts. Understanding more about the connection between HPV and cervical health, in general, can greatly help in the prevention of this kind of cancer. Below is some very important information every woman should know.

    HPV: Where Most Cervical Cancers Begin

    Cervical cancer is a disease that forms in the tissues of a woman’s cervix--the lower part of the uterus (womb) that connects to the vagina (birth canal). According to the National Cervical Cancer Coalition, 99% of cervical cancers were caused by human papillomavirus (HPV), a common sexually transmitted disease (STD). 

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  • Fertility for Cancer Survivors

    Fertility for Cancer Survivors

    October 30, 2019

    For a man or woman in their childbearing years, a cancer diagnosis can come with a scary thought: will having children be possible? Fortunately, with improvements in treatment and fertility preservation options, having a baby after remission can become a reality for many cancer survivors. 

    The Risks of Infertility After Cancer

    When it comes to whether or not you’re at risk for infertility after cancer, there really is no one-size-fits-all answer. Overall, the chances of remaining fertile depend on a variety of factors including the cancer type, the treatments you received, how your body responded, as well as the original fertility potential. 

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