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ASCO 2018 offered a wealth of new data that will continue to transform clinical practice and cancer program development. Most important, implementation of the scientifi c advances we learned at ASCO 2018 will improve the length and quality of life of our cancer patients.
For detailed information about planning a skin cancer screening, download the Academy’s Plan an Event Toolkit at www.SpotSkinCancer.org.
At University of Maryland Upper Chesapeake Health, the Heart and Vascular Institute and the Kaufman Cancer Center have come together to create a cardio-oncology program that provides a patient-centered, multidisciplinary clinic for cancer patients during diagnosis, treatment, and survivorship.
Through its Breast Care ACCESS Project, Summa Health redesigned its breast cancer care continuum to address disparities in treatment, reducing patient outmigration, increasing procedures and referrals, and lowering wait times.
The Gwinnett Medical Center Breast Program Leadership Team saw an opportunity to create a more comprehensive diagnostic care pathway to include more timely results to breast biopsy patients, streamlined access to treatment specialists, and improved processes and communication with referring physicians.
This article describes molecular subtyping and shows how it is changing both the understanding of breast cancer and how to treat it. The article summarizes the most important new studies and details the impact of this new information for community cancer centers.
Unexpected radiologic findings in the lungs (incidental lung lesions) on a diagnostic CT pose a risk of lack of follow-up and follow through for patients.
In 2013, ACCC proceeded with Phase II, Learning Labs for Process Improvement, a program for member institutions that focused on improving molecular testing at the system level through experiential learning labs.
Global Cancer Institute (GCI) is the only non-profit completely focused on improving survival rates for under-served cancer patients worldwide.
Read how The Outer Banks Hospital and five other cancer programs joined forces to create a prospective peer review model for radiation therapy.
Nearly 13 years ago, I slipped through a significant and potentially fatal crack in our healthcare system when I was diagnosed with advanced stage breast cancer.
Using two mobile medical clinics, Mary Bird Perkins delivers more than 7,000 free screenings annually for breast, colorectal, prostate, skin, and oral cavity cancers.
The challenge providers face is to screen and detect “smarter” in order to minimize the burden of unnecessary biopsy and treatment. Ideally, the goal is to identify men who would benefit from aggressive therapy.
    Displaying results 61 - 73 of 73
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