Oncology is the study of cancer prevention, diagnosis, and therapy. Acute care hospitals, ambulatory care clinics, private oncologists' offices, radiation treatment facilities, home healthcare agencies, and community agencies are all places where oncology nurses work. Surgical oncology, radiation oncology, gynecologic oncology, paediatric oncology, and medical oncology are some of the oncologic disciplines they work with. A significant capacity for compassion and the ability to perform at a high level in emotionally challenging situations are required of oncology nurses. While this may appear discouraging, it's crucial to remember that working as an Oncology Nurse gives patients with a vital source of support in their quest to beat the odds and emerge as a survivor. Oncology nurses' responsibilities range from critical care for bone marrow transplantation to community-based cancer screening, detection, and prevention. Oncology nurses tend to build close and lasting ties with the people they care for, as well as their families, due to their regular one-on-one time with them. Oncology Nurses are trusted by cancer patients and their loved ones to answer important inquiries, provide emotional validation, and manage any symptoms they may be experiencing.