Practices (2)

Sunbury Day Hospital - 7 Macedon Street, Sunbury
Private practice (map)

On this address you can't book online

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Suite 6, 30 Eleanor Street, Footscray
Private practice (map)

On this address you can't book online

Ask for calendar

Experience

Expert in:

  • Chronic leukaemia
  • General haematology
  • Haematology
See more


Services & pricing

Bone marrow biopsy


Sunbury Day Hospital - 7 Macedon Street, Sunbury

No price information

Private practice


Suite 6, 30 Eleanor Street, Footscray

No price information

Private practice


First visit Haematology


Sunbury Day Hospital - 7 Macedon Street, Sunbury

No price information

Private practice


Suite 6, 30 Eleanor Street, Footscray

No price information

Private practice

Patient Reviews

5

General score
1 review

  • Punctuality
  • Attention
  • Facilities
A
Location: Private practice

Very pleased with my treatment and the facility, and my on going treatment. Thank you Dr Carradice.


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Questions solved

%{Count} solved patients' doubts in Doctoralia


  • Question about Acquired aplastic anemia

    My Brother has aplastic anemia, he is 39 and I am 41. Are we too old to consider a bone marrow transplant as a treatment given we have a match?

    No, neither your brother or yourself would be considered too old to receive/give bone marrow or stem cells for a bone marrow/stem cell transplant.
    However it is not as simple as age alone.
    There are many factors in both the patient and the donor that might affect the decision or not to consider a transplant as treatment for aplastic anaemia (AA), such as the severity of the AA, presence or not of infections, health status of the donor and several others. In addition not all patients with diagnosed aplastic anaemia require treatment straight away and treatment may be delayed initially. If you have been tested for matching then by definition transplant has at least been considered as a possible treatment already.

    Dr. Duncan Carradice

  • Hi I have recently been diagnosed with Amyloidosis and I am quite worried, is it true there is no cure for it and can I be treated for the condition in Newcastle. Thankyou.

    Primary amyloidosis is a type of blood cancer (there are other forms of amyloidosis that are non-cancerous).
    Treatment for primary amyloidosis is usually with chemotherapy treatment.
    The usual specialist that cares for patients with amyloidosis is a haematologist (less commonly oncologist)
    I'm from Victoria so I'm not familiar with all the services in Newcastle. You should ask your GP for advice and discuss referral to a haematologist

    Dr. Duncan Carradice

All the contents published in Doctoralia.com.au, especially medical question and answers, are informative and in no case must be considered a substitute for medical advice.

Experience

Expert in:

  • Chronic leukaemia
  • General haematology
  • Haematology
See more