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Lung Cancer Screening at a Military Treatment Facility: A Retrospective Review.

Published on Jan 11, 2020in Military Medicine0.853
路 DOI :10.1093/milmed/usz386
Lindsey J White (NMCSD: Naval Medical Center San Diego), Antarpreet Kaur (NMCSD: Naval Medical Center San Diego)+ 4 AuthorsGilbert Seda5
Estimated H-index: 5
(NMCSD: Naval Medical Center San Diego)
Abstract
  • References (11)
  • Citations (0)
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#1Corbin D. JacobsH-Index: 2
#2Mary Ellen Jafari (Gundersen Health System)H-Index: 2
Abstract Background The National Lung Screening Trial showed a reduction in overall and cancer-specific mortality for patients screened with low-dose computed tomography (LDCT) versus chest radiograph. Some question whether this can be achieved in community healthcare settings. Our aim was to analyze lung cancer screening outcomes and administered radiation dose using LDCT scans at a community hospital. Patients and Methods We retrospectively reviewed the records of 680 patients who underwent LD...
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#1Ikenna C. Okereke (UTMB: University of Texas Medical Branch)H-Index: 13
#2Maria F. Bates (Brown University)H-Index: 3
Last. Linda Nici (Brown University)H-Index: 20
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Background Lung cancer screening recommendations have been developed, but none are focused on veterans. We report the results of the lung cancer screening program at our Veterans Affairs medical center and compare them with historic results. Methods All veterans between 55 and 74 years who were current smokers or quit within the past 15 years and had at least a 30-pack-year smoking history were invited to receive an annual low-dose chest CT scan beginning in December 2013. Demographics, CT scan ...
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#1Thomas B. LanniH-Index: 9
#2Craig W. StevensH-Index: 41
Last. Duane MezwaH-Index: 3
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In 2010, a new study published by the National Lung Screening Trial showed a 20% reduction in mortality for those patients screened with low-dose computed topography (CT) versus x-ray. Recently, the Centers of Medicare and Medicaid have agreed to cover this service for those patients who meet the screening criteria. We compare the outcomes and costs associated with developing and implementing a lung cancer screening program. One thousand sixty-five patients were screened from January 2014 to Dec...
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#1Peter J. Mazzone (Cleveland Clinic)H-Index: 29
#2Charles A. Powell (ISMMS: Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai)H-Index: 34
Last. Gerard A. Silvestri (MUSC: Medical University of South Carolina)H-Index: 50
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Lung cancer screening with a low-dose chest CT scan can result in more benefit than harm when performed in settings committed to developing and maintaining high-quality programs. This project aimed to identify the components of screening that should be a part of all lung cancer screening programs. To do so, committees with expertise in lung cancer screening were assembled by the Thoracic Oncology Network of the American College of Chest Physicians (CHEST) and the Thoracic Oncology Assembly of th...
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#1Bruce PyensonH-Index: 12
#2Claudia I. HenschkeH-Index: 52
Last. Ellynne DecH-Index: 1
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Lung cancer is a lethal disease that claims the lives of more people in the United States annually than the next 4 most lethal cancers combined, which are, in order, colon, breast, pancreas, and prostate cancers.1,2 In the United States, an estimated 224,210 people will be diagnosed with lung cancer, and an estimated 159,260 people will die of the disease in 2014.3 The incidence of lung cancer increases with age,4 and the risk increases with the cumulative effects of past smoking. Millions of Me...
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#2Tina D. HoangH-Index: 7
Last. Karl E. Friedl (UCSF: University of California, San Francisco)H-Index: 35
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Abstract Lifestyle and health-related factors are critical components of the risk for cognitive aging among veterans. Because dementia has a prolonged prodromal phase, understanding effects across the life course could help focus the timing and duration of prevention targets. This perspective may be especially relevant for veterans and health behaviors. Military service may promote development and maintenance of healthy lifestyle behaviors, but the period directly after active duty has ended cou...
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DESCRIPTION: Update of the 2004 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) recommendation on screening for lung cancer. METHODS: The USPSTF reviewed the evidence on the efficacy of low-dose computed tomography, chest radiography, and sputum cytologic evaluation for lung cancer screening in asymptomatic persons who are at average or high risk for lung cancer (current or former smokers) and the benefits and harms of these screening tests and of surgical resection of early-stage non-small cell lu...
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Background: Lung carcinoma is the leading cause of cancer mortality worldwide. Although the 5-year survival rate nearly tripled from 5-15% over the last 25 years, the estimated number of deaths still exceeds 1.3 million annually. The overall 5-year survival of lung cancer is only 10% in Europe and 15% in the United States. The aim of the current study was to determine the long-term survival and the effect of certain prognostic factors on survival of patients with lung cancer in Yazd city, Iran. ...
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The U.S. active-duty military population may differ from the U.S. general population in its exposure to cancer risk factors and access to medical care. Yet, it is not known if cancer incidence rates differ between these two populations. We therefore compared the incidence of four cancers common in U.S. adults (lung, colorectum, prostate, and breast cancers) and two cancers more common in U.S. young adults (testicular and cervical cancers) in the military and general populations. Data from the De...
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