Formulating sound cancer control policies depends on a variety of scientific, economic, social, and political forces.
Past Cyber Seminars
Reaching communities in need with interventions that work is central to successful cancer control efforts. The July NCI Research to Reality cyber-seminar will spotlight the systematic review evidence underlying multicomponent interventions to increase cancer screeni
Lynch syndrome (LS) is an inherited disorder that raises a person’s risk of developing colorectal, endometrial (uterine), ovarian, stomach, and other forms of cancer.
Approximately, 3.5% of the population in the U.S. identifies as lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender (LGBT) with more identifying as questioning or queer (Q), yet medical providers are often not prepared to meet the needs of LGBTQ persons.
Note: unfortunately we were unable to archive the cyber seminar this month, but the slide deck from the presentation is available at the bottom of this page.
During our September cyber seminar, a team of four researchers and practitioners will discuss their experiences collaborating on the HAVOC project—an innovative smoke-free initiative designed to change social norms and reduce tobacco use among young adult Partiers (18 – 24) while building support for smoke-free venues through social media, as well as digital and outreach events.
Open data sources are increasingly used by researchers and practitioners to create pilot programs, inform public policy, guide outreach and intervention efforts, and inform secondary studies.
Making an economic case for investment in cancer prevention and control is becoming more important year after year as needs mount and resources strain. Our February R2R cyber-seminar will examine how cancer control practitioners can best leverage the expertise of partners to better understand the economics of cancer and therefore acquire and maintain needed resources.
We are delighted to leverage the expertise of two talented professionals to lead us in this discussion.