Journal of Global Oncology
Papers 1772
1 page of 178 pages (1,772 results)
#1María T. BourlonH-Index: 3
#1Maria T. BourlonH-Index: 3
Last. Eva Segelov (Monash University, Clayton campus)H-Index: 19
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2 CitationsSource
#1Avner HershlagH-Index: 12
#2Christine MullinH-Index: 1
Last. S.L. BristowH-Index: 4
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Many women of reproductive age who are newly diagnosed with cancer have not yet started their families, whereas others have not completed their families.1 Previously, the majority of these women would remain childless.2 Although spontaneous pregnancy is sometimes possible after treatment, fertility potential in the majority of these women will decline as a result of the gonadotoxic nature of some of the most effective chemotherapeutic agents, first and foremost alkylating agents.3 The immediate,...
1 CitationsSource
#2Kouhei SugimotoH-Index: 3
Last. Nao SuzukiH-Index: 23
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PurposeThe oncofertility decision tree was developed by the oncofertility consortium as a tool to support healthcare professionals and patients through the complicated process of deciding the most appropriate fertility preservation strategy for patients with cancer. Various strategies include oocyte retrieval, oocyte donation, use of a gestational carrier and adoption. However, differences in the cultural and legal landscape present serious barriers to utilizing some of these strategies in Japan...
#1Mahmoud Salama (NU: Northwestern University)H-Index: 9
#2Lauren Ataman-Millhouse (NU: Northwestern University)H-Index: 2
Last. Teresa K. Woodruff (NU: Northwestern University)H-Index: 76
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PURPOSEOncofertility practice continues to grow in developing countries despite the lack of health care services, especially those related to cancer care. The purpose of this study is to further explore oncofertility practice in these countries and identify opportunities for field-wide coalescence.METHODSWe generated a survey to learn more about oncofertility practice in nine developing countries within our Oncofertility Consortium Global Partners Network—Mexico, Colombia, Guatemala, Argentina, ...
#1Yannick Romero (Union for International Cancer Control)H-Index: 1
Last. Cary Adams (Union for International Cancer Control)H-Index: 5
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#1Abbey DiazH-Index: 8
#2Aaron L. Sverdlov (University of Newcastle)H-Index: 19
Last. Gail GarveyH-Index: 16
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#1Angeline Letendre (AHS: Alberta Health Services)H-Index: 2
#2Gail GarveyH-Index: 16
Last. Brenda Elias (UM: University of Manitoba)H-Index: 16
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PURPOSEIn Canada, indigenous peoples’ cancer rates have increased, but cancer screening rates tend to be lower. When coupled with poor cancer prognosis, treatment barriers, and inaccessible health ...
#1Gail Garvey (CDU: Charles Darwin University)H-Index: 16
#2Joan Cunningham (CDU: Charles Darwin University)H-Index: 33
Last. Brian Kelly (University of Newcastle)H-Index: 40
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Globally, a growing body of evidence has reported significant disparities in cancer outcomes between indigenous and nonindigenous people. Although some effort is being made to address these dispari...
#1Abbey Diaz (CDU: Charles Darwin University)H-Index: 8
#2Isabelle Soerjomataram (IARC: International Agency for Research on Cancer)H-Index: 45
Last. Gail Garvey (CDU: Charles Darwin University)H-Index: 16
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PURPOSEWorldwide, indigenous people often have disproportionally worse health and lower life expectancy than their nonindigenous counterparts. Despite the impact of cancer on life expectancy, littl...
Top fields of study
Family medicine
Breast cancer