Infertility specialist, Dr. Marjorie Dixon talks about the statistics of Colorectal Cancer in women and how you can reduce the risks with a screening or colonoscopy.
Просмотров: 362 Cityline
Fay Kastrinos, M.D., M.P.H., a gastroenterologist at NewYork-Presbyterian/Columbia University Medical Center in New York City, discusses how women have an equal risk as men for developing colon cancer. She also discusses how studies have shown that many women prefer receiving care from a female over a male gastroenterologist. You can learn more about Dr. Kastrinos at: http://nyp.org/FPHTML/physician/FKastrinos
Просмотров: 2037 NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital
Published On October 23, 2016 colon cancer symptoms | How to Recognize Colon Cancer Symptoms Colorectal cancer, also called colon cancer, is the second leading cause of cancer deaths in the US. Colon cancer affects both man and women, and all racial and ethnic groups. More than 90% of cases occur in people over age 50. Unfortunately, at the onset, colon cancer has few, if any, symptoms. Read on to find out how to recognize symptoms if they do occur, as well as steps you can take to catch colon cancer while it is still in the early stages. Like our video:https://youtu.be/Wn2kY-IljXw Our social networks **Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/masoomaabdu... **pintrest: https://www.pinterest.com/masoomaabdu... **Google plus: https://plus.google.com/1065501250041... **Website: http://www.top10viralnews.com **facebook: https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100013528726226 **Facebook page:https://www.facebook.com/Healthy-Wealthy-1615896988710786/?ref=bookmarks Like and subscribe my channel **youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCUqokFj5LNaS5gpdzG3Rx7A Related searches: colon cancer symptoms colon cancer symptoms in men colon cancer symptoms in women colon cancer symptoms tagalog colon cancer symptoms story colorectal cancer symptoms colon and rectal cancer symptoms colon cancer symptoms of colon cancer bowel cancer bowel cancer symptoms colorectal cancer signs of colon cancer symptoms of bowel cancer colorectal cancer symptoms symptoms of colon cancer in women colon colon polyps colon cancer symptoms in women signs of colon cancer in women signs of bowel cancer symptoms of colon cancer in men colon cancer symptoms in men colon cancer treatment signs of colon cancer in men causes of colon cancer intestinal cancer what are the symptoms of colon cancer what is colon cancer symptoms colon cancer what causes colon cancer anal cancer symptoms bowel cancer screening intestinal cancer symptoms colon cancer prognosis cancer colon symptoms of colorectal cancer colon cancer symptoms | How to Recognize Colon Cancer Symptoms
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http://www.sunnybrook.ca/media/item.asp?c=1&i=140&page= March is Colorectal Cancer Awareness Month. Dr. Linda Rabeneck, chief, Odette Cancer Centre, Sunnybrook, discusses colorectal cancer symptoms, the colonoscopy procedure, screening before symptoms, the FOBT test, familial risk, and the need for open discussion to help overcome our cultural discomfort in talking about the second leading cause of cancer death in Canada.
Просмотров: 18963 Sunnybrook Hospital
5 Signs Of Colorectal Cancer That Every Woman Should Know Channel : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAQFhcM76KuHj2U7_t8U8NA Keyword : colorectal cancer nursing colorectal cancer symptoms colorectal cancer pathophysiology colorectal cancer treatment colorectal cancer osmosis colorectal cancer staging colorectal cancer lecture colorectal cancer colorectal cancer screening fight colorectal cancer 5 Signs Of Colorectal Cancer That Every Woman Should Know
Просмотров: 742 Healthy Zone
We worked with a group of leading clinical oncologists to develop a comprehensive program on screening for colon, breast, cervical, and prostate cancer. The message is aimed at general practitioners and their patients. This project is one of our largest undertakings so far. The cervical cancer CD-ROM alone features over 30 minutes of animation in a dual-audience, multi-media, multi-language educational program with a total runtime of over 3 hours. The CD-ROM is now being used by the UK's National Health Service and has been distributed to over 10,000 physicians.
Просмотров: 5659 AS&K Communications - Visual Science
Paul J. Limburg, M.D. Gastroenterologist at Mayo Clinic discusses colon cancer screening, options of tests available and treatments offered.
Просмотров: 3746 Mayo Clinic
Developed and produced by http://www.MechanismsinMedicine.com Animation description: Screening programs aim to identify individuals with cancers at an earlier stage and allow for treatment before growth and spread has occurred. It also allows for detection of pre-cancerous growths such as polyps before the cancer has even developed. Several screening techniques for colon cancer have been used. As cancers grow they may bleed. Small amounts of blood are not necessarily visible within the stool. Testing stool samples for occult blood may indicate the presence of a cancer within the colon. Several trials have shown benefit from the use of this test as a screening tool. This test should be part of a regular exam however it will only detect cancers within the reach of the examining finger [cancers of the mid and lower rectum] Modern scopes have had several improvements. They are thinner and more flexible with better fibre optics allowing sharper images. In addition the instruments allow the use of additional devices for a variety of functions such as snares for polypectomies, forceps for biopsies and other injection devices. Flexible sigmoidoscopes are 60 cm long and are able to detect about 65% of all polyps. Upon the discovery of an adenoma, a colonoscopy is usually required to evaluate the proximal bowel. Case control studies have shown benefit in terms of reduced colon cancer mortality and incidence however they only evaluate the distal end of the colon. A colonoscopy is the gold standard in terms of screening. A scope enters the rectum and is extended through the entire colon. This test will identify almost all cancers and most pre-malignant polyps. It also allows for the removal of smaller growths. This test only has to be repeated every 5-10 years if no polyps are present. Virtual colonoscopy is a new technique that uses computed tomographic or magnetic resonance images to produce computer-generated images of the colon. Patients still require bowel prep and have air insufflated into their colons. In experienced hands, this test is as good as colonoscopy in detecting cancers and larger polyps.
Просмотров: 25842 Mechanisms in Medicine
According to the American Cancer Society, colorectal cancer is the third-leading cause of cancer-related deaths in men and women in the United States. The good news is that colorectal cancer has a 90% survival rate when it's detected in the initial stages. On today's show, get a comprehensive guide to colorectal cancer screening options and an in-depth look at an innovative screening option that might just motivate you to get to the doctor. In a virtual colonoscopy, the doctor does a CT scan to create three images that can show polyps and other abnormalities without actually inserting a camera into your colon through your rectum. With virtual colonoscopies, there is less risk of tears, no sedation and the patient can drive home themselves right after the procedure. Visit Us: http://www.accesshealth.tv Like Us: https://www.facebook.com/accesshealthtv #AccessHealth Access Health brings a panel of three renowned experts to tackle important health and wellness topics in the fields of Medical, Nutrition and Fitness all from the female perspective. You can have access to healthier living, so tune in to Access Health airing Wednesday at 7:30 am ET/PT on Lifetime. AH0040 104625
Просмотров: 682 Access Health
Colorectal cancer is a disease that equally affects both men and women. George Moro, M.D., co-director of the Colorectal Program at St. Joseph Hospital in Orange, Calif., explores symptoms and treatment. Moro is joined by Larry Santora, M.D., medical director of the Orange County Heart Institute and host of "Health Matters with Dr. Larry Santora" television series, which airs weekly on PBS OC. Visit www.drsantora.com. Produced by Chapman University's Panther Productions, "Health Matters with Dr. Larry Santora" is sponsored by St. Joseph Health, St. Joseph Hospital, Biotronik, Churm Media, The Widdicombe Family, Medtronic, Weaver Health Solutions and Abbott Vascular.
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5 Symptoms Of Colon Cancer You Should Not Ignore. Signs And Symptoms Of Colon/Bowel Cancer That Most People Misses. Colon and rectal cancer, together known as colorectal cancers. Symptoms can go unnoticed during the early stages of the disease. There are also some surprising early signs of colon cancer to be aware of. Colon cancer symptoms: 1. Bathroom troubles 2. Fatigue and Weakness. 3. Abdominal Cramps. 4. Rectal bleeding. 5. Unexplained weight loss. Struggling with mysterious digestive problems for some time is one of the first symptom of colon cancer. Like chronic diarrhea, gas, or constipation, or a combination of all three. In addition to colorectal cancer, fatigue and weakness could also be symptoms of diabetes, anemia and heart disease. Abdominal Cramps is another symptom of colon cancer. Abdominal pain that began recently and is severe and long-lasting can be a sign of cancer. Rectal bleeding is a common symptom of colorectal cancer. Anyone experiencing bleeding from the rectum should see a doctor immediately. Sudden weight loss is often a symptom of several types of cancer, including colon cancer. Colorectal cancer can lead to unexplained weight loss in a variety of ways. Like all cancers, treatment is the most successful when colorectal cancer is caught in its early stage. If you like this video, give it a thumbs up and don't forget to share with your friends. For more health tips and recipes, subscribe to the channel. Disclaimer: The materials and the information contained on Remedies For You (Remedies4U) channel are provided for general and educational purposes only.None of the information on our videos is a substitute for a diagnosis and treatment by your health professional.Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider prior to starting any new diet or treatment. Images licensed under CC: http://www.flickr.com http://en.wikipedia.org http://commons.wikimedia.org http://www.pixabay.com
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The USPSTF recommends screening for colorectal cancer from age 50 through age 75 (A recommendation) and that for adults aged 76-85, the decision to screen should take into account the patient’s health and screening history (C recommendation).
Просмотров: 3047 JAMA
This whiteboard video explains the 2015 American Cancer Society breast cancer screening recommendations for women at average risk for breast cancer. Read the article at: http://ja.ma/1LPyg5G.
Просмотров: 7076 JAMA Network
Colorectal cancer, or bowel cancer, is the 2nd deadliest cancer in France. As one of the most common forms of cancer, it affects 4 in every 100 men and 3 in every 100 women, mostly over the age of 50. It develops gradually inside the colon and rectum, usually from small lesions called polyps. As they grow, some polyps bleed. Screening can spot traces of blood in stools which are invisible to the naked eye. Screening reduces mortality caused by colorectal cancer. It can detect cancer most often in its early stages, in addition to some precancerous lesions.
Просмотров: 1168 Institut national du cancer
The bowel cancer screening test can catch the early signs of bowel cancer by looking for blood in your poo. Find out how to do the test in this video. In England, Wales and Northern Ireland screening starts at the age of 60 and in Scotland it starts at 50. This is a Cancer Research UK video. For more information on bowel screening go to http://www.cancerresearchuk.org/about-cancer/type/bowel-cancer/about/screening/about-bowel-cancer-screening Follow Cancer Research UK: Facebook: http://po.st/CRUKFByt Twitter: http://po.st/CRUKTWyt Instagram: http://po.st/CRUKIGyt Google+: http://po.st/CRUKGPyt
Просмотров: 23725 Cancer Research UK
Visit http://empowerme.tv/md-vod/ for Full Episodes, Photos, and More! Not counting skin cancers, colorectal cancer is the third most common cancer found in men and women in this country. Thanks to colorectal cancer screening, polyps can be found earlier when it is easier to cure, and the death rate from this cancer has been going down for the past 15 years. Still, the risk of a man having colorectal cancer in his lifetime is about 1 in 19; for women it is about 1 in 20. As we do with every illness we'll help explain in simple terms what Colon cancer is, who is at risk and what the dangers are, and what are the symptoms. So join us as we simplify what you need to know about Colon cancer here on MD VOD, your health live and on demand. Colon and rectal cancers begin in the digestive system, or GI system, short for gastrointestinal system. This is where food is processed to create energy and rid the body of solid waste matter. In order to understand colorectal cancer, it helps to know something about the structure of the digestive system and how it works. After food is chewed and swallowed, it travels to the stomach. There it is partly broken down and sent to the small intestine. The word "small" refers to the width of the small intestine. In fact, the small intestine is the longest part of the digestive system — about 20 feet long. The small intestine also breaks down the food and absorbs most of the nutrients and then leads to the large intestine (also called the large bowel or colon), a muscular tube about five feet long. The colon absorbs water and nutrients from the food and also serves as a storage place for waste matter. The waste matter (stool) moves from the colon into the rectum, the last six inches of the digestive system. From there the waste passes out of the body through the opening called the anus. *****This video contains healthcare information only, not medical advice.***** Host, Dr. John Kennedy, MD, FACC is the Director of Preventive Cardiology and Wellness, Marina Del Rey Hospital, Marina Del Rey, California. He is on the Board of Directors for the American Heart Association and is the Co-Author of The 15 Minute Heart Cure: The Natural Way to Release Stress and Heal Your Heart in Just Minutes a Day. Subscribe to keep up with all of the latest video uploads and live events http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=empowermetv Follow our network on twitter @emPOWERmedottv http://twitter.com/emPOWERmedottv You can also like us on Facebook for show updates! http://www.facebook.com/emPOWERme.tv
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This 7 minute DVD includes everything you need to know about bowel cancer prevention. It is designed for use by individuals, organisations, health professionals, and community groups. It specifically provides Aboriginal men and women with information about bowel cancer, what it is, risk factors, reducing risk, the Faecal Occult Blood Test (FOBT) and The National Bowel Cancer Screening Program.
Просмотров: 1166 Cancer Council Western Australia
It’s the second leading cause of cancer death in the U.S. Colon cancer is common in men and women. While symptoms are rare, doctors say there are ways to find and treat the cancer early. Dr. Nick Sharma, a gastroenterologist on staff at Lee Health, says each year 140,000 new patients are diagnosed with colorectal cancer. Of those patients, 50,000 die from the disease. “Colon cancer is uncontrolled growth of tissue within the colon wall. It grows and causes a blockage in the colon and can spread to the rest of the body and cause significant issues.” One in three patients diagnosed die within five years. “In the initial stages of colon polyps and early colon cancer there are no symptoms and that’s why screening is so important,” said Dr. Sharma. As the cancer spreads, patients may experience rectal bleeding, abdominal pain, anemia, or have irregular bowl movements. “Our goal is prevention so we are trying to prevent anybody from getting colon cancer. That’s why we try to screen them early,” said Dr. Sharma. At age 50, men and women are encouraged to have a colonoscopy. Because African Americans are at a higher risk for developing colon cancer doctors recommend early screening at age 45. “If you’re one of those high risk patients with a family history, or had a family member with colon cancer before the age of 60 then you should be checked at age 40 and if you’ve had two family members that have had colon cancer at any age then you should be checked at age 40,” said Dr. Sharma. Colonoscopies are recommended every ten years after 50. “Screening is beneficial because if you can find and remove polyps you can prevent colon cancer. If you can find an early cancer and operate on it you can prevent death,” said Dr. Sharma. If the cancer is found early, doctors recommend surgery to remove it. If the cancer has already started to spread different treatments like chemotherapy and radiation might be used. Finding and treating the cancer early is key. View More Health Matters video segments at LeeHealth.org/Healthmatters/ Lee Health in Fort Myers, FL is the largest network of health care facilities in Southwest Florida and is highly respected for its expertise, innovation and quality of care. For more than 100 years, we’ve been providing our community with personalized preventative health services and primary care to highly specialized care services and robotic assisted surgeries. Lee Health - Caring People. Inspiring Care. Visit LeeHealth.org
Просмотров: 102 Lee Health
Women’s Health Queensland Wide Inc and the Queensland Bowel Cancer Screening Program are working together to provide practical advice on preventing bowel cancer as well as addressing the myths about bowel cancer screening. Bowel cancer is the most commonly diagnosed internal cancer in Australia for men and women combined. It can happen to anyone and nearly all bowel cancer can be cured if found early.
Просмотров: 119 Women's Health Queensland
Kate Johnston MD, MA, MSc, FACP, an internist at the Mass General Women’s Health Associates, discusses the importance and implications of cancer screenings for women as they age. Dr. Johnston reviews screening methods for breast, cervical and colon cancers. Learn more about the Midlife Women’s Health Center at Mass General: http://bit.ly/2bo9Kif
Просмотров: 330 MassGeneralHospital
Weslene Prevallet was 62 when she scheduled her first colonoscopy. She was past the recommended age of 50 to begin routine screenings, but with no symptoms and no family history she delayed the check up a few years. Her colonoscopy found a canerous polyp in her colon. She sought help from colon and rectal surgeon Dr. Ralph Silverman of ColoRectal Specialists, a division of Signature Medical Group. Five years later Weslene is cancer free and sharing her story. https://www.signaturemedicalgroup.com/practice/colorectal-specialists/
Просмотров: 229 Signature Medical Group
One of the most common cancers in the United States, colorectal cancer most often occurs in men and women over age 50 or in those with a family history. Thanks to new screening methods and treatment advances, the ways to detect and fight colorectal cancer are better than ever. Learn more at https://stanfordhealthcare.org/medical-conditions/cancer/colorectal-cancer.html
Просмотров: 2618 Stanford Health Care
https://www.chihealth.com Many women get annual check-ups and baseline mammograms but skip appointments for a colonoscopy due to the discomfort in prepping for the test. In today's HealthCheck, WOWT's Tracy Madden introduces you to one woman who discovered she had stage 3 colon cancer after undergoing a colonoscopy at age 50. Post surgery and nine months of intense Chemotherapy, now she's cancer free and is on a mission to share her story with others.
Просмотров: 3762 CHI Health
Dr. Rosenfeld is now in Thousand Oaks 805 230-BUTZ (2889). Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer related deaths killing more women than breast cancer and prostate cancer in men. What is sad is that colorectal cancer is not only curable it is preventable!! Watch this video to learn how to prevent colon cancer.
Просмотров: 2243 David Rosenfeld
The American Cancer Society changed its guidelines for colon cancer screenings. Now, it says men and women should get screened by the age of 45. CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook explains why. Subscribe to the "CBS Evening News" Channel HERE: http://bit.ly/1S7Dhik Watch Full Episodes of the "CBS Evening News" HERE: http://cbsn.ws/23XekKA Watch the latest installment of "On the Road," only on the "CBS Evening News," HERE: http://cbsn.ws/23XwqMH Follow "CBS Evening News" on Instagram: http://bit.ly/1T8icTO Like "CBS Evening News" on Facebook HERE: http://on.fb.me/1KxYobb Follow the "CBS Evening News" on Twitter HERE: http://bit.ly/1O3dTTe Follow the "CBS Evening News" on Google+ HERE: http://bit.ly/1Qs0aam Get your news on the go! Download CBS News mobile apps HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Xb1WC8 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! http://bit.ly/1OQA29B --- The "CBS Evening News" premiered as a half-hour broadcast on Sept. 2, 1963. Check local listings for CBS Evening News broadcast times.
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A COLON CANCER SCREENING IS RECOMMENDED FOR MEN AND WOMEN BEGINNING AT AGE 50 There are several screening options available such as, at-home stool test and a colonoscopy. Tests like a colonoscopy have the ability to find cancer and remove polyps that have the potential of turning into cancer.
Просмотров: 243 Moffitt Cancer Center
Thomas Woodcock, M.D., oncologist, Norton Cancer Institute, discusses Cologuard, a new screening options for patients at low to moderate risk for developing colon cancer. Most men and women are advised to have their colon cancer screening at age 50. People with a family history should speak with their doctor about getting one sooner. African Americans also have a higher risk of colon cancer and doctors recommend they begin their screening colonoscopy at age 45. Find out more about Cologuard: http://www.nortonhealthcare.com/colonhealth Schedule your screening colonoscopy with Norton Gastroenterology Consultants of Louisville http://www.nortonhealthcare.com/gastroenterologyconsultants or call (502) 896-4711.
Просмотров: 3711 Norton Healthcare
A COLON CANCER SCREENING IS RECOMMENDED FOR MEN AND WOMEN BEGINNING AT AGE 50 There are several screening options available such as, at-home stool test and a colonoscopy. Tests like a colonoscopy have the ability to find cancer and remove polyps that have the potential of turning into cancer.
Просмотров: 43 Moffitt Cancer Center
Colorectal cancer, it's sometimes called a silent killer. By the time a person starts feeling pain, the disease is usually in a late stage. "Colon cancer is the third commonest cancer diagnosed in this country and the second commonest killer of cancer of men and women in this country," says Dr. Nick Sharma, gastroenterologist on Lee Memorial Health System's medical staff. That statistic says two things. First: over a quarter million a year in this country are being diagnosed. And secondly: colorectal cancer is proving fatal in many cases, killing more people than breast cancer. When it could have been prevented through early screening. "Colon cancer arises out of colon polyps which are benign. When we screen, we're looking for colon polyps. And if we can remove colon polyps we can hopefully prevent colon cancer," says Dr. Sharma. The colonoscopy is a game-changer in this disease. In a single procedure, doctors can look into your colon with a camera that detect lesions then remove them for biopsy. All in under an hour. "We introduce the scope into your colon. It's a flexible scope that has channels, a light channel, a water channel, a suction channel, and a channel that allows us to introduce instruments through the colonoscope to remove these polyps," says Dr. Sharma. As we age, the risk of colon cancer doubles every decade, which is why a screenings are recommended beginning at age 50; earlier if you have a relative with the disease. "Family history puts you at a much higher risk category so you want to be screened at age 40," says Dr. Sharma. Some people report a change in bowel habits, sudden weight loss or anemia. These can be symptoms of colon cancer. So it's worth having a conversation with your doctor to rule out this silent killer. View More Health Matters video segments at leememorial.org/healthmatters/ Lee Memorial Health System in Fort Myers, FL is the largest network of medical care facilities in Southwest Florida and is highly respected for its expertise, innovation and quality of care. For nearly a century, we've been providing our community with everything from primary care treatment to highly specialized care services and robotic assisted surgeries. Visit leememorial.org
Просмотров: 6175 Lee Health
The video you are about to see will show you a typical patient’s experience through the Bowel Screening journey. (Updated June 2017). The Endoscopy unit is a brand new and purpose built which centre’s around the patient’s journey having privacy and dignity zones and male and female segregation. Currently we have 4 clinic’s and 4-5 endoscopy lists a week, all based at the Chesterfield Royal Hospital, covering a population of just over half a million patients within the screening age of 60-74 years As you come through the hospital’s main entrance you should go straight to the main reception to check in – you will be directed to the correct clinic from there. When you arrive at the clinic you will see a big white board telling you where your screening nurse is - just take a seat outside the room; the screening nurse will be expecting you. The screening nurse will check your name, date of birth, address and contact number before asking a series of questions about your health, medications you may be taking and questions about your bowels. You will then be shown a series of slides to illustrate what a polyp looks like before being told in details how to take the laxative to clear your bowel prior to the test. The screening nurse will then go through the timings of when you need to take the laxative. First of all you need to remove one of the packets from the box at the time stated in the instructions. Mix packets A and B together with a litre of tap water. You must drink a glass of the laxative every 15 minutes alongside half a litre of clear fluids. Avoid taking any medication an hour before, whilst drinking the laxative, and for an hour afterwards. Remember to stay close to a toilet when you start drinking the laxative. On arrival for your colonoscopy don’t go the main reception, instead go straight to the endoscopy department and report to the endoscopy reception. You may be with us for 2 to 3 hours so if you are being picked up, make sure they are aware of this. You will have your details checked on arrival. Your details will be checked by the endoscopy nurse with your blood pressure before you get ready for your test. To ensure your privacy and dignity is respected, designated male and female changing areas are provided for you to get changed into a gown. When you are changed the endoscopy nurse will come and insert a cannula, leaving a small plastic tube in place ready for the test. One of the nurses from the endoscopy room room will come and collect you and you will be walked into the endoscopy room, where the screening practitioner and screening colonoscopist will be present with endoscopy nurses. The test normally takes around 30-45 minutes on average but can take longer if a number of samples need to be collected. Gas and air is available as an alternative to sedation. Your comfort levels will be monitored throughout, some patients find the gas and air useful alongside the sedation Once your colonoscopy is over you will be taken to either the male or female recovery bay, where you will have your blood pressure re-checked and the cannula removed. You will be offered a warm drink and a biscuit before you get dressed. Once you are fit for discharge the recovery nurse will walk you down to the discharge area. If you have had sedation you will need someone to take you home and stay with you for at least the next 12 hours. The endoscopy nurse will discuss your test and you will be given written information and after care. The screening nurse will call you the next working day to check your ID before asking how you are, and give you the opportunity to ask any further questions. Any follow up required will also be discussed. I hope that you have found the information contained within this video useful, if you have any further questions then please call us on 01246 512197. Further information on the Bowel Scope screening test can be found in our video: 'Bowel Scope Screening at Chesterfield Royal Hospital NHS Foundation Trust' at the following link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-w-C-h3UHbk&feature=youtu.be
Просмотров: 4464 TheCHESTERFIELDROYAL
Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death for men and women combined. It’s one of the most common, and yet preventable, cancers. If you are age 50 or older, put your fears aside, and schedule your colonoscopy, a painless screening that could save your life. Dial 877-715-HOPE (4673) to schedule a colon cancer screening or visit http://ow.ly/Yqkp309WwxR for more information.
Просмотров: 639 MedStar Health
Dana-Farber Cancer Institute's Dr. Jeffrey Meyerhardt explains why '45' is the new important age when it comes to getting screened for Colorectal Cancer.
Просмотров: 193 Dana-Farber Cancer Institute
What You Need to Know about Colonoscopy. Jessica Allegretti, MD, MPH, from Brigham and Women’s Hospital, describes colon cancer screening guidelines and what to expect during a colonoscopy, a colon cancer screening exam. A colonoscopy can find lesions before they become problematic and remove them. Guidelines recommend that colon cancer screening begin at age 50 for the average-risk person. People with a family history of colon cancer or other genetic risk factors may start earlier than age 50 based on physician recommendations. The interval between colonoscopies may vary between three and ten years, depending on what's found during a colonoscopy. Most guidelines recommend screening stop between ages 75 and 85. Bowel preparation is one the most important parts of a colonoscopy exam. A clean colon helps physicians see and remove polyps more easily.Preparation includes going on a low fiber diet a week in advance of the procedure and consuming a laxative the day before. During a colonoscopy physicians examine the colon through a long camera with a light. Patients are consciously sedated during the procedure. A colonoscopy generally lasts about 30 to 40 minutes, depending on how clean the colon is and how many polyps are found. At present there is no proven therapy or proven intervention to prevent polyps; however, screening colonoscopies can certainly prevent cancers from happening by detecting and removing polyps. Learn more about colonoscopy screening at Brigham and Women’s Hospital: http://www.brighamandwomens.org/Departments_and_Services/surgery/general-and-gastrointestinal-surgery/colorectal-and-intestines-disorders/colonoscopy.aspx Read this video's transcript: http://www.brighamandwomens.org/Departments_and_Services/surgery/general-and-gastrointestinal-surgery/colorectal-and-intestines-disorders/colon-cancer-screening-video-transcript.aspx
Просмотров: 2625 Brigham and Women's Hospital