INFORMATION BY CANCER TYPE
A recent study investigated racial and ethnic disparities in guideline-based care for cervical cancer.
Intensity-modulated radiation therapy (IMRT) proved to lower the incidence of gastrointestinal toxicities in patients with gynecologic malignancies, according to the results from a recent study.
A racial disparity exists among patients who die from cervical cancer, according to the results from a recent study.
From stigma to convenience, there are many reasons why people do not get the HPV vaccine, although it can prevent some types of cancer. Lois Ramondetta, M.D., discusses updated recommendations and hopes for getting more young people vaccinated.
A new subtype of cervical cancer was found that does not express the HPV oncogene.
Computed-tomography (CT)-planned high-dose-rate (HDR) intracavitary brachytherapy (BT) showed excellent local control for patients with stage 1 or 2 cervical cancer, according to a recent study.
The National LGBT Cancer Network is making cancer screenings more available to a high-risk, underserved population.
Women who were vaccinated against HPV do not need to be screened for cervical cancer as often, according to a recent study.
Fewer than half the women with advanced cervical cancer are receiving standard of care.
A recent study found a correlation between frequent cervical cancer screenings and decreased mortality.