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This fact sheet provides some simple facts about bowel cancer and the National Bowel Cancer Screening Program. It is available in over 20 languages.
This report outlines the plan that will be used to evaluation the expansion of the BreastScreen Australia Program’s target age range. It covers how the evaluation will be done and the kinds of questions asked. The evaluation will run from 2018 to 2021.
This online survey is to be used by National Quality Management Committee (NQMC) members to provide feedback on the survey report.
This clinical advice from the BreastScreen Australia (BSA) Clinical Advisory Committee (CAC) reviews the use of marker clips in screening mammograms.
This policy outlines who is eligible to access the free breast screening mammograms in Australia.
This brochure explains what the cervical screening test is and what your test results mean. It also explains what will happen if you get referred to a specialist.Part of a collection: National Cervical Screening Program – Information pack for health professionals
National Cervical Screening Program – National Cancer Screening Register data access and release policy for researchers and external agencies
Find out how to request access to data from the National Cancer Screening Register for use in human research.
Download a single copy of this form, or order in pads of 50, to record details of colposcopy and treatment under the National Cervical Screening Program.
National Cervical Screening Program – a guide to understanding your cervical screening test results (Braille)
This brochure explains what the cervical screening test is and what your test results mean. It also explains what will happen if you get referred to a specialist.
The flip chart is designed to be used by health professionals talking with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people about bowel screening. It can be used with small groups or with a single person.
This clinical advice from the BreastScreen Australia (BSA) Clinical Advisory Committee (CAC) reviews the role of screening services for women who’ve had a nipple saving mastectomy.
Learn about how the National Cervical Screening Program is monitored to ensure it continues as a high-quality program and reduces illness and death from cervical cancer.
BreastScreen Australia services and State Coordination Units (SCUs) use this form to ask for an extension to their current accreditation period by up to 9 months.
The self-collection policy aims to encourage women to take part in the National Cervical Screening Program. It provides an alternative screening approach for under-screened or never-screened women and for those who have chosen not to respond to screening invitations.
National Cervical Screening Program – Policy on transitioning women to the renewed National Cervical Screening Program
The way we do cervical screening in Australia has changed. Instead of a pap smear every 2 years the new test screens for human papilloma virus (HPV) every 5 years. This policy outlines how we will implement this change.
We want to reduce the impact of cervical cancer in Australia. The national cervical screening policy outlines how we will achieve this through our regular screening program.
This fact sheet provides a brief overview for health professionals of important changes to the clinical guidelines related to bowel cancer.
Management of women with atypical ductal hyperplasia (ADH) diagnosed on needle core biopsy of a screen-detected breast lesion
Women with ADH are at increased risk of invasive breast cancer. This clinical advice from the BreastScreen Australia Clinical Advisory Committee (CAC) outlines recommended best practice on this issue.