Working with the neuroendocrine tumour service

The Colorectal Peritoneal Oncology Centre (CPOC) work alongside The Christie ENETS Centre of Excellence in providing a multidisciplinary approach to the management of neuroendocrine tumours. The neuroendocrine tumour multidisciplinary team meeting (MDT) is attended by 2 colorectal consultant surgeons from the CPOC service who offer specialised opinions on the surgical management of neuroendocrine tumours.

You can read more on how we treat neuroendocrine tumours on our website section about the neuroendocrine tumour service.

The consultant team work within a highly specialised service who undertake complex major colorectal, peritoneal and pelvic surgery. We offer a range of surgical options for patients diagnosed with neuroendocrine tumours including laparoscopic and open resections of the appendix, small bowel, colon or rectum.

You can also get more information from The European Neuroendocrine Tumour Society and Neuroendocrine Cancer UK (Formerly NET Patient Foundation).

Last updated: October 2022

Colorectal and peritoneal oncology centre patient stories

The Colorectal and Peritoneal Oncology Centre (CPOC) at The Christie has an international reputation for treating advanced and early colorectal cancer, appendix tumours, peritoneal tumours, anal cancer and tumours within the pelvis. See some of our colorectal patient stories for people who have been treated at CPOC.

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“Thanks to all the wonderful staff at The Christie, I was back holding my son in time to celebrate his second birthday and looking forward to a more positive year ahead.”
Katie Blackwood, Christie patient
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“I am very thankful to Mr Wilson and all his team, particularly Rebecca Halstead, who helped me through a very tough time. Without their knowledge and ability, I simply wouldn’t be here, to which I am forever grateful.”
Phil Davis, Christie patient
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“Words are not enough to express the gratitude my family and I have for the whole Christie team – I will always be indebted to each and every one of them.”
Chris Cheetham, Christie patient
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