Become a Patient
This page will guide you through the steps necessary to become a patient at Camelot Cancer Care.
1. Read our Frequently Asked Questions.
Once you have read and understood those, SUBMIT YOUR INFORMATION through this secure online form. You will receive an acknowledgment email from our Intake Coordinator; then, if you would like to schedule an appointment to begin treatment, simply reply to that email with the date that you would like to arrive for treatment. You will also need to complete the steps below:
Fax your medical records and an informed consent waiver signed by the patient to 918-493-6589. Please be sure to write in your estimated date of arrival. Please include any records pertaining to your diagnosis, images and reports of recent PET, MRI or CT scans and blood work reports that are less than 7 days old. Also please send copies of both sides of your insurance cards; we will submit these to the various third parties that we use such as for processing your blood work.
3. Submit a Pre-Treatment PET scan.
If you have had a PET scan in the past 6 months, please fax the report to us at the fax number listed above. If you have not had one, in most cases you will be required to get one before coming for treatment. Your insurance may pay for it in your network, but if not, we can get you scheduled with a PET center in Oklahoma City for a modest out-of-pocket fee. In order to schedule you for a PET scan, we will need the following information:
Copies of both sides of your insurance card(s)
The patient's date of birth (day, month and year)
Any medical records pertaining to your diagnosis and any previous scans such as MRI's, CT's or other PET scans
Once your information is submitted to the PET center, they will contact you directly to schedule your appointment. Please inform the intake coordinator once you have your PET appointment so that your appointment for treatment can be scheduled. You can often begin treatment the same day that you have your PET scan.
Because ours is a natural alternative to conventional chemotherapy, insurance (including Medicare and Medicaid) will not pay for it. Your initial payment, due before treatment begins, will be either $12,000 if you already have a port or picc line, or $13,000 if we install a picc line for you.
Depending on your insurance, there may be some additional up-front costs such as lab work and X-rays if needed, though these are usually covered by insurance.
4. Schedule appointments:
Camelot Cancer Care is an outpatient clinic, and as such we accept new patients by appointment only. Once we receive your information, our Intake Coordinator will contact you to set up your appointment. We accept new patients at 10 AM on weekdays.
Steve Loeffler â€“ Glioblastoma This patient came to Camelot in January of 2011 with a glioma – a brain tumor – measuring 4.8 x 3.7 x 3.8 cm. Steve, a 41-yr old man, was having pressure in his head and seizures, but had declined conventional chemo, so he was an excellent candidate for our program. After several rounds of [...]
Doug and Carol We have been truly blessed! And God gave us you. Carol is doing well, and so is the rest of the family. I would like to ask a question. Do you remember a lady from Utah that heard of your treatment from us. if you remember her I would like to know if the cancer [...]
Marlene Schuster Hi, my name is Marlene Schuster and I just wanted to tell you a little bit about my 2 bouts in 4 years with stage 4 vulvovaginal cancer. first of all it was recommended both times that I have a radical resection done, which would include removing: my vagina, rectum, colon, bladder, and anything else [...]
Sue Harris Thank you for that great report. I printed it to read again and again. I am very HAPPY to report that I feel really good. Saw my cancer doctor a few days ago and he asked me to fill him in on what I had been doing and I told him exactly what I had [...]
Ureena M. Smythe Dear Fellow Cancer Fighters, I have been asked to write something detailing my experience using DMSO as my chosen treatment when I had adenocarcinoma of the colon. First I want to say, my prayers are with all of you, because I know the trauma of having been diagnosed with cancer. I was diagnosed with colon [...]
Mike Bounds The following glioblastoma case is of special interest in that this malignancy resolved and the patient recovered, EVEN THOUGH he had undergone conventional chemo and radiation, and came to Camelot for DMSO-based intravenous treatment after having suffered a recurrence: Mr. Bounds, 50-year-old male Industrial plant manager living in Texas. He had received extensive surgery [...]
Christine Ferri Mrs. Ferri, a 42-year-old homemaker and mother of 3, from New Jersey, with a history of recurrent glioblastoma . Christine’s brain tumor was first diagnosed back in 2000, when she had a seizure when she was six months pregnant. Her first surgery to debulk it was done soon after she had delivered her baby… the [...]
Randy Clair Mr. Clair is a 63 year old male farmer from Illinois, with a family history of prostate cancer. (Both his father & brother suffered from it.) He had been experiencing the usual symptoms of frequency and mild voiding dysfunction, growing worse until his urination had become obstructive and he was no longer able to get [...]
Anna Gumnitsky Mrs. Gumnitsky, a 50-year-old female homemaker from Ohio, diagnosed with breast cancer. (Infiltrating ductile carcinoma) as confirmed by thermal imaging, mammography and core biopsy. Patient has a family history: mother, father and grandfather all died from breast cancer, therefore she likely carries the gene. Patient scans and exam revealed lesion in right breast behind nipple [...]