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ACOG Vice President for Health Policy Barbara S. Levy, MD, explains reasoning behind new recommendations for extending the interval between Pap screenings to 3-5 years for most women. More information: http://www.acog.org/About_ACOG/News_Room/News_Releases/2012/Ob-Gyns_Recommend_Women_Wait_3_to_5_Years_Between_Pap_Tests
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in 2019, New Zealand is going to change the method of screening for cervical cancer. This explains the proposed changes to the guidelines
Просмотров: 31 Naylin Appanna
Visit https://www.hotdoc.com.au/practices/blog/cervical-screening-transition/ for more details and resources. From December 1, 2017, pap smears in Australia will be replaced by a new cervical screening test or HPV test. This video explains what these new changes are and how clinics can smoothly transition to the new cervical screening program. The Key Changes: Eligible Age Group: The new age group to be tested will be 25 to 74 year olds. In the past the program covered 18 to 69 year olds Test Frequency: The test will now be conducted every 5 years, instead of the previous 2 years New Self-Collection Option: There is now a self-collection option for under-screened women over 30 years. Requirements and instructions can be found at cancerscreening.gov.au/cervical The Test: Clinicians will no longer perform a pap test or pap smear. The new test to be performed is an HPV test from a cervical sample. This should be written in the pathology slip as Cervical Screening Test (CST). What to Write on the Pathology Slip: It is important that all doctors and nurses providing cervical screening services are aware of what to write on the pathology slip. Words like ‘pap’ or ‘smear’ might result in the pathology company mistakenly providing the wrong test and subsequently charging the patient for it.
Просмотров: 1879 HotDoc
Do I need a Pap? And HPV test? When? And how often? Cervical cancer screening guidelines can be confusing, but they don't have to be. This video breaks down a complicated subject into a few simple steps. Remember: cervical cancer screening saved lives!
Просмотров: 10434 American Sexual Health Association
Australia is about to become one of the first countries to introduce a new cervical screening program that will reduce cancer rates and require fewer tests. Read more: http://ow.ly/WRoX30gkjYf
Просмотров: 947 New Scientist
This is the VOA Special English Health Report, from http://voaspecialenglish.com Sometimes new health advice conflicts with old advice. Yet new guidelines for breast cancer testing in the United States created a storm of debate in November. The advice came from experts who are appointed by the government to develop guidelines for preventive services, like mammograms. The experts advised most women to get fewer mammograms. They said the risk of needless treatment outweighs the good from more tests. The new advice is to get tested every two years, instead of yearly, and to start at age fifty instead of forty. The task force must not consider medical costs. But critics accused the Obama administration of trying to limit mammograms to save money. The administration pointed out that the current members of the group were appointed during the last administration. And officials said the study had begun long before the latest debate on health reform. The House of Representatives passed health care legislation in November. And the Senate agreed to begin full debate on its own bill. The secretary of health and human services said the new advice would not affect government policies. Kathleen Sebelius advised women to "keep doing what you have been doing." Some say they worry that health plans might pay for fewer mammograms now. But every state except Utah requires insurance companies to pay for testing women in their forties. There appeared to be less reaction a few days later when a different group released new guidelines for cervical cancer testing. The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists said the timing was just by chance. The new guidelines say women age twenty-one to twenty-nine only need to get a Pap test every two years instead of yearly. Girls are advised to begin testing within three years of when they first have sex, or in any case no later than twenty-one. A Pap test looks for abnormal cervical cells that could become cancer. Doctors may remove suspicious growths. But the experts say that in most cases in young women, these growths would go away by themselves. Removing them can lead to problems such as scarring and the need for Cesarean births later. Cervical cancer is highly curable if it is found early. Pap tests have saved countless lives. Today most of the deaths are in countries with poor health care. And that's the VOA Special English Health Report. For more health news, go to voaspecialenglish.com. (Adapted from a radio program broadcast 25Nov2009)
Просмотров: 6486 VOA Learning English
Presentation as part of Cancer Council Update Series 2014 by Prof Ian Hammond, Chair of the National Cervical Screening Program Renewal. Prof Hammond talks about the recommended changes to the existing Pap smear based cervical screening program and how this will affect women. This lecture was presented on Monday 11 August 2014.
Просмотров: 9414 Cancer Council Western Australia
Cervical cancer: pathology, symptoms, cause, risk factors, HPVs, Pap smear screening and treatment. This video and other related images/videos (in HD) are available for instant download licensing here : https://www.alilamedicalmedia.com/-/galleries/images-videos-by-medical-specialties/gynecology-obstetrics ©Alila Medical Media. All rights reserved. Voice by: Ashley Fleming All images/videos by Alila Medical Media are for information purposes ONLY and are NOT intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of a qualified healthcare provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Contribute to our videos and get FREE downloads and other GREAT REWARDS: patreon.com/AlilaMedicalMedia Cervical cancer is cancer of the cervix, the lower part of the uterus that opens into the birth canal. It is one of the most common types of cancer in women worldwide, but also one of the most preventable, thanks to early detection with Pap tests. The cervix has 2 major cell types: flat squamous cells lining the outer part, and column-shaped glandular cells covering the inside of the cervical canal. Both types can become cancerous but squamous cell carcinomas are MUCH more common. Cancer usually starts in the zone where the two cell types meet, known as the transformation zone. Virtually all cervical cancers are caused by human papillomaviruses, or HPVs. There are over a hundred different types of HPV, some of which pose HIGHER risks than others. About 70% of all cases are caused by just TWO types: HPV-16 and HPV-18. Two proteins produced by HPV, known as E6 and E7, INTERFERE with cell functions that normally PREVENT EXCESSIVE cell division. This causes the cells to grow in an UNcontrolled manner. HPV is sexually transmitted and is VERY common, but in most women, HPV infections resolve on their own and do NOT cause cancers. Factors that may INcrease the risk of PERSISTENT HPV infections include WEAKENED immune system, other sexually transmitted diseases and smoking. Chances of developing cervical cancer also increase with having many children and LONG-term use of birth control pills. Early-stage cervical cancer generally produces NO symptoms. Advanced-stage disease may cause ABnormal or IRregular vaginal bleeding, pelvic pain, or unusual vaginal discharge. EARLY detection is the key to prevent cervical cancer. Cervical cancer screening may include pap tests ALONE, or in combination with HPV DNA tests. In a pap test, cells are scraped from the cervix and examined for PRE-cancerous changes, known as cervical intraepithelial neoplasia, or cervical DYSPLASIA. These morphological changes can range from mild to severe. If the results are ABnormal, the test is repeated again after 6 months or a year to MONITOR the condition. Additional diagnostic tests may also be performed. In most cases, MILD dysplasia resolves on its own and a follow-up pap test is all that is required to confirm. In a small number of cases, these ABnormal cells may develop into cancer, but they usually take YEARS to do so, which allows plenty of time for treatment when detected early. In the US, a pap test is recommended every 3 years, from the age of 21, or every 5 years if combined with an HPV test. Treatment options for cervical cancer include surgery, radiation, chemotherapy or a combination of these. Early-stage cervical cancer is typically treated with surgical removal of the uterus. This option is the most effective in preventing cancer from coming back and is usually preferred when patients do NOT need to maintain fertility.
Просмотров: 9204 Alila Medical Media
A short film about cervical screening, also know as the smear test. Our video was made to help women understand how they will be invited for a smear test, what happens during the test and why the test can help to prevent cervical cancer. You can find further information about cervical screening on our website at https://www.jostrust.org.uk/about-cervical-cancer/cervical-screening-smear-test-and-abnormal-cells
Просмотров: 20533 Jos Trust
HPV testing alone is an effective alternative to current cervical cancer screening methods that use a Pap smear, or Pap smear-plus HPV test. UAB's Warner Huh, MD, comments on the new recommendations.
Просмотров: 606 University of Alabama at Birmingham
Nearly all cervical cancers are caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). When exposed to HPV, a woman's immune system normally attacks the virus and prevents it from doing harm. Cervical cancer is most prevalent in women in their 40s. Speaker: Shannon MacLaughlan David, MD
Просмотров: 8147 Stanford Health Care
This animation explains how a cervical smear test (PAP test) is done. What can you expect? Does it hurt and what is the purpose of a cervical smear? Healthchannel makes complex medical information easy to understand. With 2D and 3D animations checked by medical specialists, we give information on certain diseases: what is it, what are the causes and how is it treated? Subscribe to our Youtube channel and learn more about your health! Healthchannel Youtube channel: http://www.youtube.com/cherishyourhealthtv Subscribe here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=cherishyourhealthtv Have a look at our other channels as well: http://www.youtube.com/gezondheidspleintv http://www.youtube.com/user/sehtaktv Thanks for watching! Don't forget to like our video and leave a comment.
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In this brief video Associate Professor Lyndal Anderson outlines changes relevant to healthcare providers in the way cervical screening will be requested and managed to support the renewed National Cervical Screening Program and the 2016 Guidelines.
Просмотров: 1973 NPS MedicineWise
Marcela Del Carmen, MD, a gynecologic oncologist at the Mass General Cancer Center, explains that the risk for cervical cancer goes up, not down, as women age. Learn about your risk for cervical cancer, and the new guidelines that caution women to continue to get PAP smears into their 60s: http://www.massgeneral.org/cancer/services/treatmentprograms.aspx?id=1413&track=askyourself This video does not establish a doctor--patient relationship and it is not an attempt to practice medicine or provide specific clinical advice. This video is provided for reference and educational purposes only. Its content is not meant to be complete or exhaustive or to be applicable to any specific individual's medical condition. The information provided in the video is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment and it should not be used to make a diagnosis or to replace or overrule a qualified health care provider's judgment. Always consult with a qualified and licensed physician regarding any health concerns, and follow their advice without delay regardless of anything you hear in this video. If you think you have a medical emergency, call your doctor or 911 immediately. © Massachusetts General Hospital. 2011. All rights reserved.
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Cancer Screening Sees What You Can't: New Cervical Cancer Screening Guidelines Announced By Cancer Care Ontario. http://cnw.ca/I5ibWr Distributed by OneLoad.com
Просмотров: 2038 Cision Canada
Dr. Nita Lee, assistant professor of Obstetrics & Gynecology at the University of Chicago Medical Center, talks about the new recommendations on how frequently women should receive pap smear screening for cervical cancer. http://sciencelife.uchospitals.edu/2009/12/09/dr-faq-nita-lee-on-cervical-cancer/ This video is part of a recurring feature on the ScienceLife blog where a University of Chicago Medical Center physician will address - in a series of short Q&A-style videos - frequently asked questions about a popular medical topic. These videos accompany stories posted on the blog, and are meant to offer clear, accurate information about common diseases and the accepted medical treatments currently available.
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More is not better, the Task Force Says, and the HPV Vaccine is useless. Give us a call at 614-841-7700.
Просмотров: 1597 Pamela Popper
Cervical screening (or the smear test) is relevant for everyone aged 25-64 with a cervix. Watch our animation to find out what to expect when you go for screening. And to find out the six things you need to know about cervical screening, visit: http://scienceblog.cancerresearchuk.org/2017/06/12/6-things-you-need-to-know-about-cervical-screening/
Просмотров: 3299 Cancer Research UK
Colposcopy clinical nurse specialist Marianne Wood explains what a cervical screening (smear test) is and what will happen during the procedure. Find out about the top tips you can follow to prepare you for your cervical screening test. For more information on this or cervical cancer prevention contact leading women's health charity Jo's Cervical Cancer Trust via www.jostrust.org.uk. Or call their national helpline on 0808 802 8000. Streaming Well is a healthcare focused, award-winning video production company which operates in the US and Europe. Find us at: http://www.streamingwell.com Subscribe to Streaming Well: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=StreamingWell Like us on: http://www.facebook.com/StreamingWell Follow us on: http://www.twitter.com/StreamingWell Follow us on: http://www.instagram.com/streamingwell Follow us on: http://pinterest.com/StreamingWell/
Просмотров: 3027 streamingwell
To watch or download this film for free, visit http://www.medicalaidfilms.org/film/how-to-carry-out-visual-screening-tests-for-cervical-cancer/ MEDICAL AID FILMS: 200+ films in 20 languages about women's and child health - for health worker training and community education http://www.medicalaidfilms.org/watch/
Просмотров: 9286 Medical Aid Films - Films For Life
Screening for cervical cancer has been around for years. But there are some women who have never been tested because they haven't felt comfortable with a doctor carrying out the procedure. Now, they're being offered a new do-it-yourself option that doctors say is as easy as giving a urine sample.
Просмотров: 903 ABC News (Australia)
My two minute video outlining the latest cervical cancer screening guidelines of 2012. The American Cancer Society and the U. S. Preventive Services Task Force have both released these guidelines and we are still waiting for ACOG and ASCCP to release their updates.
Просмотров: 1141 Mimi Secor
According to the current guidelines the screening should start at the age of 21, before 21 years of age there is no need of pap smear testing irrespective of the sexual activity and this screening continues up to 65 years of age beyond which your gynecologist advises you to continue screening based on the previous tests results. We get to do this once in 3 years if it is pap smear testing alone it is done in once in 3 years and this can be delayed or done once in 5 years if the pap smear testing can be combined with the human papilla-mo virus testing.
Просмотров: 105768 Doctors' Circle - World's Largest Health Platform
Cervical cancer used to be one of the leading causes of cancer deaths in women in the U.S., but that's changing thanks to screenings.
Просмотров: 9 10News WTSP
The rules around cancer screenings in women have changed again. A new update from the U.S. Preventative Services Task Force has announced new cervical cancer screening guidelines for women 30 to 65. The biggest change--you don't need to get an HPV test and a pap smear at the same time. Dr. Sharon Thompson joins us with more. For more info:CentralPhoenixOBGYN.com
Просмотров: 42 azfamily powered by 3TV & CBS5AZ
In this episode of Dr Nora, I take you through the changes occurring to Cervical Screening from December 2017 as discussed at a recent Women's Health Update Event I attended at the Gold Coast Private Hospital. Currently Australia's Medicare provides cervical cancer screening via a Pap Smear test for women aged between 18-69, every 2 years, once they have become sexually active. From December 2017, Medicare will be moving towards a more internationally recognised liquid-based cytology approach. The test will not feel any different, but will reduce the number of inadequate tests and the wait time for results. As these new tests are more efficient, women will now be screened from the ages of 25-74, every 5 years. In the meantime please note that it is very important for women to continue to participate in the current two yearly Pap test program to ensure they are not at risk of developing cervical cancer. If you have any questions, please feel free to leave a comment below. To book in an appointment at my clinic visit: http://drnora.com FILM BY VTUDIO | https://vtudio.com
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The method of screening for cervical cancer has been improved, to which we have adjusted RMC’s protocol, as well. Gyula Csermely, M.D. summarizes the most important information about the new screening method based on cytology and HPV testing.
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This activity is no longer available for CME/CE credit.
Просмотров: 511 Association of Reproductive Health Professionals
For Educational Use Only - Fair Use - New guidelines from The United States Preventive Services Task Force USPSTF have been implemented for cervical cancer screenings. Dr. Wanda Nicholson Associate Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology at UNC Chapel Hill and member of the USPSTF explains the updated screening recommendations.
Просмотров: 65 Abagtha Abana
For just $1/month, you can help keep these videos free! Subscribe to my Patreon at http://www.patreon.com/pwbmd Updated lecture reflecting the most recent (and substantially revamped) ACOG guidelines from October 2016. (Disclaimer: The medical information contained herein is intended for physician medical licensing exam review purposes only, and are not intended for diagnosis of any illness. If you think you may be suffering from any medical condition, you should consult your physician or seek immediate medical attention.)
Просмотров: 11817 Paul Bolin, M.D.
Women over the age of 30 now have three options to screen for cervical cancer. That’s according to new recommendations from the U.S Preventative Medicine Task Force. Matt Yurus reports.
Просмотров: 89 CBS Denver
Public lecture as part of Cancer Council WA's Cancer Update series, presented in November 2017 by Professor Ian Hammond from the National Cervical Cancer Screening Program (Australian Department of Health) titled "Eradicating cervical cancer? Let's start with the new cervical cancer screening test."
Просмотров: 87 Cancer Council Western Australia