According to the Royal Marsden Hospital, Mr Thompson, the cancer patient “has attended the Royal Marsden this week to plan the next stage of his treatment and has a date to start his radiotherapy.”
The man who has been the focus of much of the Windrush scandal is being treated as an NHS patient, the Hospital said.
Mr Thompson was told earlier that he would have to pay £54.000 for his treatment unless he could prove his immigration status.
The prime minister who revealed that the Home Office had been in contact with Mr Thompson’s representatives said that his NHS treatment should never have been suspended.
Teresa May has firstly been accused, at the Prime Minister’s Question in March, of declining to help Mr Thompson.
The reason of the Prime Minister first refusal was that the patient is not technically of the Windrush generation as he arrived on the UK in 1973, he was then a teenager.
The man, who came from Jamaica 45 years ago, was two weeks away from his treatment when being asked to see his passport or visa- which hasn’t got.
Home Secretary Amber Rudd, speaking in Parliament on Monday, said she would do all she could to “right the wrongs” that had been done to the Windrush generation and their families.
She said UK citizenship fees and language tests will be waived and promised speedy compensation for anyone who had “suffered loss”.
Some immigrants who came to the UK from the Commonwealth decades ago, the so-called Windrush generation, have been threatened with deportation or refused jobs or healthcare.