When your dog gets cancer, you'd do almost anything to make it go away.

This is where you get the tools to navigate a cancer diagnosis, so you can give the best possible care to your beloved dog.

My mission is to educate, support and guide dog owners after a cancer diagnosis. My goal is to give you the tools you need to make the best decisions for your dog - decisions that will allow your dog to live his best life, despite having cancer.

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Want to learn the latest in veterinary medicine from today’s leading experts?
Each week, we'll share a new interview featuring what’s new, what’s possible, and what’s on the horizon for our four-legged best friends. Topics will include quality of life, nutrition, cancer treatment, surgery, etc.

The goal of this show is to provide hope, inspiration and the knowledge to help your dog live a better and longer life!

Free Dog Cancer Guide!

Want access to important information on dog cancer now? Download my free guide, 25 Essential Questions To Ask Your Vet When Your Dog Has Cancer. You'll also receive weekly articles detailing the latest in dog cancer treatment, care, and research.

The Dog Cancer Roadmap

The most comprehensive online program providing education for folks going through a recent dog cancer diagnosis.

Reliable Information

The latest in dog cancer, taught by Board Certified Veterinary Oncologist, Dr. Lori Cesario

Ask The Oncologist

Ask Dr. Lori your questions in our private communities

Find Out How The Dog Cancer Roadmap Can Help Your Dog!

Community That 'Gets It'

Having trouble finding others that understand what you're going through? Get access to our private group & the support that comes with it.

Who Is Dr. Lori?

I'm a Board Certified Veterinary Oncologist practicing in Southern California.  I've treated thousands of pets with cancer and have guided their owners through their own journeys. I'm glad you found me!

What is a Veterinary Oncologist?


This is a veterinarian that specializes in treating pets with cancer - a dog cancer expert.  To become an oncologist, one must graduate from a 4-year veterinary school, complete a 1-year rotating internship (medicine, surgery, ER), many then complete a 1-year oncology internship, and finally a 3-year oncology residency. To become board-certified, the candidate must pass two board exams and publish original research in veterinary oncology.

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Receive articles written by Dr. Cesario on dog cancer as well as our FREE Guide: 25 Essential Questions To Ask Your Vet When Your Dog Has Cancer.