Our Top-of-the-Line Medical Facilities
At New Hope Unlimited, we pride ourselves in providing superior comfort, cleanliness, and cancer care at our 8,000 square foot medical treatment center in San Luis Rio Colorado, Mexico. We worked with renowned architects and contractors to create the ideal space for recovery, which includes state-of-the-art lounge areas and spacious private in-rooms that assure the comfort of our patients and their loved ones.
To make our patients feel right at home, each private ward is equipped with high-definition U.S. television, quality bedding, and high-speed internet connection. And with proper nutrition playing a vital role in cancer recovery, New Hope Unlimited also fulfills the dietary needs of each patient using fresh, organic produce to prepare breakfasts, lunches, snacks, and dinners.
Comfort and cleanliness are also strictly implemented in our medical treatment rooms, which are equipped with the latest medical supplies and technology to provide the highest standard of care and treatment. Our medical center also has an in-house Hyperbaric Chamber, a well-established therapy for decompression sickness, exclusively available for our patients’ use.
Further, New Hope Unlimited has maintained its exceptional partnership with Hospital Migoo, a medical group comprised of certified physicians and specialists committed to our patients’ care and well-being.
1. What is the difference between thyroid and parathyroid?
The thyroid produces hormones that regulate metabolism. Parathyroid generates hormones that control the calcium ion levels in the blood.
2. What specific treatments does New Hope offer?
From detoxification, diet modification, and even stress management — learn about our unique combination of conventional, alternative, and holistic treatments for cancer of the thyroid.
3. What should I know about thyroid cancer survival rates?
Thyroid cancer is usually slow-growing and is one of the least threatening cancers in most cases. Its five-year survival rate is near 100 percent, according to the American Cancer Society. However, without treatment, carcinoma of the thyroid can lead to complications, including death.