Background: As patient-derived xenografts and other preclinical models of neuroendocrine tumors for testing personalized therapeutics are lacking, we have developed a perfused, 3D bioreactor model to culture tumor surrogates from patient-derived neuroendocrine tumors. This work evaluates the duration of surrogate culture and surrogate response to a novel antibody-drug conjugate. Methods: Twenty-seven patient-derived neuroendocrine tumors were cultured. Histologic sections of a pancreatic neuroendocrine tumor xenograft (BON-1) tumor were assessed for SSTR2 expression before tumor implantation into 2 bioreactors. One surrogate was treated with an antibody-drug conjugate composed of an anti-mitotic Monomethyl auristatin-E linked to a somatostatin receptor 2 antibody. Viability and therapeutic response were assessed by pre-imaging incubation with IR-783 and the RealTime-Glo AnnexinV Apoptosis and Necrosis Assay (Promega Corporation, Madison, WI) over 6 days. A primary human pancreatic neuroendocrine tumor was evaluated similarly. Results: Mean surrogate growth duration was 34.8 days. Treated BON-1 surrogates exhibited less proliferation (1.2 vs 1.9-fold) and greater apoptosis (1.5 vs 1.1-fold) than controls, whereas treated patient-derived neuroendocrine tumor bioreactors exhibited greater degrees of apoptosis (13- vs 9-fold) and necrosis (2.5- vs 1.6-fold). Conclusion: Patient-derived neuroendocrine tumor surrogates can be cultured reliably within the bioreactor. This model can be used to evaluate the efficacy of antibody-guided chemotherapy ex vivo and may be useful for predicting clinical responses.