Brion Randolph, MD
Chief of Medical Oncology, Medical Oncologist & Hematologist
Southeastern Regional Medical Center
"During my time in practice, I have become increasingly aware that the emotional, spiritual, physical and nutritional needs of patients are often overlooked in the delivery of cancer care. Cancer Treatment Centers of America figured this out a long time ago, and has developed a model of care that provides a team of clinicians and specialists that can meet all of the patients’ needs under one roof."
- Brion Randolph, MD
- University of South Carolina, Columbia
Internship / Residency
- Baylor College of Medicine, Houston
- MS, Nuclear Engineering - University of Tennessee, Knoxville
- Medical Oncology & Hematology - American Board of Internal Medicine
- Hematology & Oncology - Baylor College of Medicine
Practicing Since: 2009
Dr. Brion Randolph is currently the Chief of Medical Oncology at Cancer Treatment Centers of America® (CTCA) in Newnan, Georgia. He joined CTCA as a medical oncologist and hematologist when the hospital opened in August 2012 and is now Chief of Medical Oncology.
Before joining the CTCA team, Dr. Randolph was the medical director for a cancer center in a hospital in Tennessee. He also served as principal investigator for the center’s clinical research through the Vanderbilt Ingram Cancer Center Affiliates Network and Eastern Cooperative Oncology Group.
Dr. Randolph earned his medical degree from the University of South Carolina in Columbia, and he is board certified in medical oncology, hematology and internal medicine.
Dr. Randolph also earned a Master of Science in Nuclear Engineering from the University of Tennessee (UT) in Knoxville. He completed residency training in internal medicine at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas, where he also completed his fellowship training in hematology and oncology.
While Dr. Randolph started his education in nuclear engineering, he switched to medicine when introduced to the field of hematology/oncology as a graduate student studying the physics of medical imaging and radiation therapy.
“It was through this experience that I first had the opportunity to work with patients,” says Dr. Randolph. “I was immediately drawn to their amazing stories and found that I enjoyed my interactions with patients more than being solely involved in the technical aspects of their care.”
With a strong interest in hematologic malignancies and the molecular biology of cancer, Dr. Randolph has performed research for the University of South Carolina Medical School, Baylor College of Medicine and Johns Hopkins Medical Institute in Baltimore, Maryland.
During his fellowship at Baylor, he lectured as part of the internal medicine department’s Core Lecture Series and was selected to participate in the Methods in Clinical Cancer Research Program sponsored by the American Society of Clinical Oncology and American Association for Cancer Research. Dr. Randolph has also been published in the Journal of the Student National Medical Association and Women’s Oncology Review, among others.
Dr. Randolph lives in Newnan with his wife and two children. He has a passion for music and the performing arts, and as a drum major he had the opportunity to lead the UT Band in the 1993 inaugural parade for President Bill Clinton. His hobbies also include tennis and running.