Cancer screenings are a key preventive care measure, and can help detect cancer in its early stages—which can contribute to early treatment, increased survival rates, and better health outcomes.
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(5 of more than 470 CANCER SCREENING focused publications)
- Iaccarino JM, Steiling KA, Wiener RS. Lung Cancer Screening in a Safety-Net Hospital: Implications of Screening a Real-World Population versus the National Lung Screening Trial. Annals of the American Thoracic Society. 2018 Dec 1; 15(12):1493-1495.
- Kathuria H, Koppelman E, Borrelli B, Slatore CG, Clark JA, Lasser KE, Wiener RS. Patient-Physician Discussions on Lung Cancer Screening: A Missed Teachable Moment to Promote Smoking Cessation. Nicotine & tobacco research : official journal of the Society for Research on Nicotine and Tobacco. 2018 Nov 23.
- Champion VL, Christy SM, Rakowski W, Gathirua-Mwangi WG, Tarver WL, Carter-Harris L, Cohee AA, Marley AR, Jessup NM, Biederman E, Kettler CD, Stump TE, Monahan P, Lairson DR, Rawl SM. A Randomized Trial to Compare a Tailored Web-Based Intervention and Tailored Phone Counseling to Usual Care for Increasing Colorectal Cancer Screening. Cancer epidemiology, biomarkers & prevention : a publication of the American Association for Cancer Research, cosponsored by the American Society of Preventive Oncology. 2018 Dec 1; 27(12):1433-1441.
- Greene PA, Sayre G, Heffner JL, Klein DE, Krebs P, Au DH, Zeliadt SB. Challenges to Educating Smokers About Lung Cancer Screening: a Qualitative Study of Decision Making Experiences in Primary Care. Journal of Cancer Education : The Official Journal of The American Association For Cancer Education. 2018 Sep 1.
- Heffner JL, Krebs P, Johnson H, Greene PA, Klein DE, Feemster LC, Slatore CG, Au DH, Zeliadt SB. Smokers' Inaccurate Beliefs about the Benefits of Lung Cancer Screening. Annals of the American Thoracic Society. 2018 Sep 1; 15(9):1110-1113.
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(5 of more than 17 CANCER SCREENING focused publication briefs)
- Patient and Provider Experiences with Comprehensive Lung Cancer Screening Program
This article describes the organizational- and patient-level experiences with the VA Lung Cancer Screening Demonstration Project (LCSDP), and estimates the number of VA patients who may be screening candidates. Findings showed that participants in the LCSDP found implementing a comprehensive lung cancer screening program to be challenging and complex, requiring new tools (e.g., electronic tools to...
Date: March 1, 2017
- Lung Cancer Screening Programs May Have Unintended Consequences on Beliefs about Smoking Cessation
This study aimed to learn from patients who were offered screening how the availability of screening influenced their motivations regarding smoking cessation. Findings showed that current smokers attached exaggerated personal benefits to lung cancer screening. Misperceptions about susceptibility to harms from tobacco can be reinforced and potentially exacerbated by screening due to existing cognit...
Date: September 1, 2015
- Efficacy of Routine Screening Pelvic Examination in Asymptomatic Average-Risk Women
This systematic review evaluated the benefits and harms of the routine screening pelvic examination in asymptomatic, non-pregnant, adult women for indications other than sexually transmitted infection screening, provision of hormonal contraception, and cervical cancer screening. No data supported the use of the routine pelvic examination (excluding cervical cytology) for reduction in morbidity or ...
Date: July 1, 2014
- Underuse of Colorectal Cancer Screening among Healthy Veterans and Overuse among Unhealthy Veterans
This study examined whether the upper age cutoff of the colorectal cancer (CRC) screening quality measure is associated with overuse of screening among 70- to 75-year-olds who are in poor health (limited life expectancy, but within the target age range of the measure) – and underuse in those older than age 75 who are in good health (longer life expectancy, but outside the target age range of the m...
Date: February 26, 2014
- Home-Based Colorectal Cancer Screening Significantly Improves Screening Rates among Overdue Veterans in a Rural State
This study sought to determine whether a simple 1-step mailing of a fecal immunochemical test (FIT) accompanied by educational materials would improve colorectal cancer (CRC) screening rates in Veterans who were overdue compared to Veterans who received educational materials only and to Veterans who received no mailings. Findings showed that mailing FITs and educational materials to Veterans overd...
Date: October 25, 2013
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( 5 of more than 19 CANCER SCREENING focused projects
|| Incorporating Veterans Preferences Into Lung Cancer Screening Decisions
|| Factors Influencing Veteran Informed Decision Making for Lung Cancer Screening
|| Lung Cancer Screening: Building Blocks for Effective Implementation and Partnership
|| Integrating Smoking Cessation with Lung Cancer Screening
|| Adherence to Surveillance in Lung Cancer Screening
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