ACCC education and advocacy support offers our multidisciplinary membership a variety of diverse and enriching resources that address the complex changes and challenges in delivering quality cancer care.
Our ever-growing ACCC community of nearly 30,000 practitioners and healthcare professionals have access to member-driven education programs delivered in a wide range of formats. These formats include live national and regional meetings, webinars, workshops, publications, white papers, case studies, surveys, environmental scans, and literature reviews, as well as onsite learning opportunities, peer-to-peer learning, focus groups, and more.
ACCC members are invited to get involved. Contact us at email@example.com to learn more.
The ACCCeLearning platform provides multidisciplinary education and resources that support the different needs of our members. With a variety of flexible online learning options that fit individual learning preferences, you have your choice of in-depth courses or shorter learning formats to gain quick knowledge.
ACCCeLearning offers live and on-demand webinars, webcasts, and continuing education courses under the following topics:
Advancements in blood-based multi-cancer early detection screening platforms are on the horizon, bringing the latest advances in cancer screening technologies to patients and healthcare providers.
In this 3-part learning webinar series experts discuss the intersection of organizational strategy, interpretation of data, and impact of quality improvement studies on health equity.
An online implicit bias training program that presents the broader context of structural and systemic racism, the role of implicit bias in clinical trial selection, vignettes with real-world examples of implicit bias, and guidance for mitigating disparities in cancer research settings.
ACCC presents oral and poster presentations that represent the spectrum of cancer care at international conferences throughout the year.
ACCC’s mission is to promote the education and training of the multidisciplinary oncology care team, with the goal of improving the treatment and management of patients with cancer. Our portfolio includes education for all learners, regardless of the stage they are in their career.
This enduring material was recorded from an interactive, virtual (live) summit to enhance coordination of patient care and gain deeper scientific knowledge, skills, and competence in biomarker testing practices, treatment selection, and management of adverse events in patients with advanced NSCLC.
Credits Available: This activity offers up to 4.5 hours of CME/CMLE credit.
Included in this course are data from the PEACE-1 phase 3 trial exploring triple therapy, ongoing trials in metastatic castration-sensitive prostate cancer, and quality of life studies on systemic therapies.
This activity provides guidance on the optimal management of mCSPC to oncologists, urologists, oncology advanced practitioners and other members of the multidisciplinary cancer care team. The program addresses some of the challenges in optimal sequencing of care in mCSPC and provides an opportunity to discuss with leading oncology experts and colleagues how new research clinical updates can be translated into new patient care strategies.
ACCC members consistently give ACCC publications high marks for their timeliness and usefulness. Experts in the field of oncology contribute to ACCC's publications and provide a solution-based approach to educating oncology healthcare professionals about streamlining and improving cancer services, practice management trends and strategies; implementing new treatments and technology; and planning for regulatory and legislative change.
Oncology Issues is the official journal of the Association of Community Cancer Centers (ACCC). As one of the only non-clinical, programmatic journals covering cancer, Oncology Issues provides “how-to” articles for the entire multidisciplinary oncology care team, on a wide range of topics.
By Ksenia Gorbenko, Alaina Kessler, Mark Liu, Melanie Besculides, Carol Kisswany, Madhu Mazumdar, and Cardinale B. Smith
Telemedicine and remote monitoring can be solutions for delivering equitable cancer care and improving access to quality care, as demonstrated in a study at Mount Sinai Hospital, New York City.
Members: Click Here to Access Archived Issues (Requires Login) Non-Member Access
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