Call for Case Studies(email@example.com) final date of submission 31st Jan 2020 PATIENT VOICES This track will provide an opportunity to share experience and best practices regarding the engagement of patients and caregivers and the representation of their perspectives in all phases of the cancer control process, from advocacy and awareness-raising to patient-centred healthcare systems. The case studies will also cover community-based interventions, mobilisation of patients and survivors as well the representation of the diversity of patient voices as a critical aspect of the improvement of cancer prevention and control at the local, regional and global levels.Example of themes for the case studies:Patient advocacy – guidelines Patient communication, data & medical information, including in the digital era, Educational needs of the patient community, Opportunities for collaboration amongst patients (programmes, online platforms, etc...)Cultural sensitivities & stigma, Disparities & prevalence of cancer in racial/ethnic minorities, New models for community mobilisation and engagement
SURVIVORSHIP AND PATIENT SUPPORT
Patient support programs are playing a critical role in assisting cancer patients and ensuring the quality of care along the cancer continuum. This track will provide the opportunity to share case studies about the practical and psychosocial accompaniment of patients and caregivers to ensure access to adapted care and improve patient outcomes, the quality of life and experience during and after the cancer journey. It also includes interventions dedicated to rehabilitation programmes to survivors.Example of themes for the case studies:Access to care. Quality cancer care, Patient navigation programmes, Value in cancer care, Drugs shortages, especially in LMICs, Quality of life – when do we stop treating?Life after cancer, Sexuality and cancer treatment, Patients’ financial considerations, including health insurance concerns, Definition and measurement of patients’ care expectations (service features, accessibility of information, environmental factors, equipment availability and functionality, etc...)The cancer journey for families of cancer patients ORGANISATIONAL DEVELOPMENT
As organisations, patient support groups are facing specific challenges in terms of developing, maintaining and increasing their activities with a view to achieving their objectives and improving their impact on patients and caregivers. While patient groups are gaining in professionalism and expertise, they are also facing specific challenges such as a higher dependence on volunteerism, access to qualified support providers and increasing needs for expertise in fundraising and advocacy. This track is aiming to provide a platform for sharing case studies on the successes and challenges of organisational aspects of patient support groups. Example of themes for the case studies:Organisational development of patient support groups – how does it work? Impact of shrinking health care resources. Innovative sustainable funding models within today’s limited budgets. Navigating the legal and policy environments for patients and patient support groups. Peer to peer support especially at the leadership level. Educational needs and training opportunities for patient support groups. Educational needs of the professional oncology community. Collaboration across patient support groups, across regions and across diseases
Most malignancy screening is explicit to particular age gatherings and your primary care physician will realize what screening to perform contingent upon your age. Individuals with chance variables for malignancy (for instance, smokers, substantial liquor use, high sun presentation, hereditary qualities) ought to be intensely mindful of cancer symptoms. Dryness. Steady irregularities or swollen organs. A clear change in a mole or a mole. Heartburn or trouble gulping. Unordinary vaginal draining or release. Sudden weight reduction, night sweats, or fever. Kept tingling in the butt-centric or genital territory.
People injecting insulin regularly are prescribed to keep with the special portable machine for checking the blood glucose levels at regular intervals. It is important to monitor blood glucose levels as insulin is injected directly into the skin so the patient should monitor blood levels of glucose cautiously as well. Insulin undoubtedly helps a person to live-action but it has some serious side effects as well. Over injection of insulin can lead to sudden hypoglycemia, nausea, sweating. Patients in such cases need immediate help from the primary care physician near You . Thus people taking insulin need excessive care in the diet as well as insulin administration both.