The prevailing paradigm of locoregional chemotherapy has been centred around delivering chemotherapy as close to the tumour as possible and in some cases incorporating vascular isolation techniques. Strategically, the development of these techniques has been rudimentary without consideration for the interdependencies between macrovascular manipulation and the microvascular effects. This review focuses on how new capabilities offered by recent advances in vascular access technology could be exploited to facilitate the mass fluid transfer (MFT) of anticancer agents to solid tumours. A haemodynamic model of MFT is proposed using the physical laws of fluid flow, flux, and diffusion that describe the microvascular effects anticancer agents may have upon tumours through the manipulation of macrovascular blood flow control. Finally, the possible applications of this technique for several organs are discussed.