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This policy outlines how BreastScreen Australia manages women who present to the screening program with symptoms of breast cancer.
This statement explains why the BreastScreen Australia program uses mammography rather than thermography to detect breast cancer.
Use this tool if you’re feeling unwell and not sure what to do – if it’s an emergency, call 000 immediately. Answer some questions about your symptoms and get advice on whether to see a doctor, go to hospital or call an ambulance. It is available online at any time.
We provide funding for a variety of breast screening research projects and activities. Find out what current projects and activities are underway.
The influenza vaccine is provided at no cost for pregnant women through the National Immunisation Program. If you’re pregnant, speak to your doctor, nurse, or midwife today.
This poster aims to prompt pregnant women to think about getting the free whooping cough vaccine when pregnant.Part of a collection: Maternal vaccination Campaign (whooping cough)
This plan aims to reduce the incidence and impact of FASD in Australia. This will improve the quality of life for people living with FASD. The Plan identifies 4 national priorities and is for the period 2018 to 2028.Part of a collection: National Drug Strategy
This is an educational video for parents on the benefits of the HPV vaccination.
New and emerging technologies that could be used in breast screening were investigated to assess their potential impact. A literature review was performed to identify technologies and innovations. Stakeholders were interviewed to determine possible implementation issues.
This brochure provides information about the benefits of the HPV vaccination.