Introducing CyberKnife M6

Tomorrow’s Technology to Beat Cancer Today

Radiation Therapy For Cancer

When deciding on treatments for your cancer type, there are choices to be made by answering key questions. Is surgery necessary? What is the role of chemotherapy? What about radiation? How do we combine treatment options for the best outcome?  What are the concerns that must be considered? When answering these questions, the CyberKnife cancer treatment must be considered, not only for its outstanding technology, but for the significant value it brings to the treatment of certain types of tumors.

Benefits of The CyberKnife M6

CyberKnife M6 - Highlights

The CyberKnife Robotic Stereotactic Radiosurgery (SRS) also called Stereotactic Body Radiotherapy (SBRT) System is a non-invasive alternative to surgery for the treatment of both cancerous and non-cancerous tumors anywhere in the body.

The CyberKnife System is not a surgical procedure. In fact, there is no cutting, anesthesia or needles involved. Instead, the CyberKnife System delivers very high doses of stereotactic radiation directly to the tumor, sparing healthy tissue, with surgical accuracy, reducing and eliminating side effects.


The CyberKnife® Robotic Radiosurgery System was cleared by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration in 1999 to treat tumors in the head and base of the skull and in 2001 to treat tumors anywhere in the body.

Recognized worldwide as innovative and successful cancer treatment. Since 1998, more than 150,000 patients all over the world have been treated with the CyberKnife stereotactic radiosurgery system. With more than 300 CyberKnife systems worldwide, it has become the leading radiosurgery system capable of delivering both intracranial and extra-cranial treatments of tumors anywhere in the body. FDA-approved and reimbursable by Medicare and most insurance carriers, CyberKnife is an accessible treatment for your patients.

What Does CyberKnife Treat? 

1. What Does CyberKnife Treat? open

*For Diagnosis not listed, Cyberknife robotic Radiosurgery may still be an option for your patient on a case by case basis.