Patients' confidence with colorectal cancer screening procedures is predictive of their likelihood to schedule and follow through with screening.
A stool DNA test for colorectal cancer was found to be an accurate noninvasive screening option for Alaska Native people, a population with one of the highest rates of colorectal cancer in the world, according to a recent study.
Convincing patients to do an often-dreaded colon cancer screening test could just take a little extra nudge, such as a chance to win $50, new research found.
Low cost strategies for annual colorectal cancer screening in vulnerable populations can be facilitated by health information technology, with dramatic improvements in screening rates.
A new modeling study has found that people who undergo colonoscopy at age 50 years in which no precancerous polyps are found can be rescreened at age 60 years with one of three alternative methods, rather than undergoing colonoscopy every 10 years.
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