Adolescence and young adulthood (AYA) is characterized by rapid cognitive, social, and emotional development, and as a result these patients often present with unique needs that are often challenging to support within traditional pediatric or adult settings. With approximately 70,000 new AYA cancer diagnoses a year, this group of patients is roughly 6 times larger than the pediatric oncology population (Nass, et al., 2015). Recent research has demonstrated that a substantial percentage of AYA cancer survivors report multiple unmet needs, including needs for information, practical support, social/peer support, and counseling/mental health services (Keegan et al., 2012). Additional research shows that clinical outcomes for AYAs have not improved as compared to pediatric and older adult oncology populations (Shaw, et al., 2015). Oncology centers are increasingly recognizing the unique aspects of cancer during adolescence and young adulthood, and, as a result, desire to improve the quality and age-appropriateness of care provided to this age group.