Amy Rabe

Physician at Kansas City Cancer Center

8919 Parallel Parkway Suite 326, Kansas City, Kansas, United States
Kansas City Cancer Center
HQ Phone:
(913) 299-8846

General Information

Employment History

Oncology Hematology Associates of Springfield ( Mo.


Bachelor of Arts degree with honors  - psychology , University of Kansas

MD  - 

medical degree  - University of Kansas School of Medicine


Associate Member  - American Society of Hematology

Associate Member  - American Society of Clinical Oncology

Medical Oncologists and Hematologist  - Cancer Matters

Web References

Amy Rabe, M.D.
Kansas City Cancer Center Kansas City Cancer Center Amy C. Rabe, MD Amy C. Rabe, MD click here to see Dr. Rabe's curriculum vitae. Primary Location: 12200 W. 110th Street, Overland Park, KS Dr. Rabe left California after high school and has made the greater Kansas City metropolitan area her home ever since. She earned a Bachelor of Arts degree with honors in psychology at the University of Kansas before receiving her medical degree at the University of Kansas School of Medicine four years later. She completed her training there with internships in pathology and internal medicine, a residency in internal medicine and a fellowship in hematology/oncology. Dr. Rabe is board certified in medical oncology and hematology. She has special interests in the areas of breast cancer and lymphoma. Prior to joining Kansas City Cancer Center, Dr. Rabe practiced five years with Oncology Hematology Associates of Springfield (Mo.). She is an associate member of the American Society of Clinical Oncology and American Society of Hematology.

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Dr. Amy Rabe, an oncologist at the Kansas City Cancer Center, has dealt with patients battling cancer.She said most tanning beds use UVA rays as opposed to UVB rays.She described UVA rays as having longer wavelengths that penetrate the skin to cause a tan. UVB rays, which are considered the worse of the two, have shorter wavelengths and are responsible for burning the skin."Maybe they're not as bad, but they're still bad," she said."I don't argue that there may be some benefits to UV exposure for certain people," Rabe said.For Rabe, the increase in sunless-tanning products is a sign that people will eventually turn away from tanning."I definitely think there are better alternatives," she said.

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