TITLE

The future of breast and ovarian cancer clinics

AUTHOR(S)
Campbell, Harry; Mackay, James
PUB. DATE
December 1995
SOURCE
BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);12/16/95, Vol. 311 Issue 7020, p1584
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Editorial
ABSTRACT
Editorial. Focuses on the need for information and counseling for women at risk that has been met largely by ad hoc cancer genetics clinics funded by research agencies. Uncertainty of the future of the clinics; Models for the National Health Service's regional cancer genetics service; Research issues in building on the basic infrastructure of the established centers.
ACCESSION #
9601052208

 

Related Articles

  • Public accountability in the NHS. Ham, Chris // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);5/6/89, Vol. 298 Issue 6682, p1205 

    Focuses on public accountability in the National Health Service (NHS) in Great Britain. Reduction of public participation; Process of the recruitment of authority members of the NHS; Role of community health council un relation to the NHS.

  • Breast radar slashes test time.  // Professional Engineering;11/26/2008, Vol. 21 Issue 21, p43 

    The article reports on the trial being done for the world's first radar breast imaging system at North Bristol National Health Service (NHS) Trust in England. The imaging system has been developed at Bristol University. It states that the radar has the potential to revolutionize the way women...

  • GST launches hotline for former breast and prostate patients.  // Cancer Nursing Practice;Jun2008, Vol. 7 Issue 5, p4 

    The article reports on the launch of telephone service by the National Health Service Foundation of Guy's and St. Thomas in Great Britain. The hotline has been started to help breast and prostate cancer patients in their transition from being a patient to being a cancer survivor. The service is...

  • IAPT and counselling: are they compatible? Haydon, Francesca // Healthcare Counselling & Psychotherapy Journal;Oct2008, Vol. 8 Issue 4, p16 

    The author reflects on the future of counselling in Great Britain National Health Service (NHS) in relation to the counselling programme, Improving Access to Psychological Therapies (IAPT), in Cornwall, England. She primarily tackles the concerns of counsellors on the provisions of IAPT...

  • NHS Choices directory: BACP members invited to apply for services listing.  // Therapy Today;Feb2010, Vol. 21 Issue 1, p52 

    The article invites members of the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy (BACP) to apply for services listing in the National Health Service (NHS) Choices.

  • Counselling Psychology in the NHS. Frankland, Alan; Walsh, Yvonne // Mental Health Review;Sep2005, Vol. 10 Issue 3, p31 

    Provides information on the practice of counseling psychology in Great Britain. Establishment of the profession by the British Psychological Society; Qualifications of counseling psychologists; Goals of the training for counseling psychologists implemented by the British National Health Service.

  • FHCP update. Buckeridge, Shane; Robinson, Louise // Healthcare Counselling & Psychotherapy Journal;Jul2006, Vol. 6 Issue 3, p44 

    The article presents information about the conference of the Faculty of Health Counsellors and Psychotherapists that was held in Chester, England. The feedback given by delegates was very positive. The quality of hosts and content looked to hit the mark, which enabled the sharing of best...

  • Access to NHS dentistry in South Cheshire: a follow up of people using telephone helplines to obtain NHS dental care. Harris, R. // British Dental Journal;10/25/2003, Vol. 195 Issue 8, p457 

    ObjectiveTo follow up calls made to NHS Direct and South Cheshire Dental Helpline concerning getting access to an NHS dentist in South Cheshire.DesignContact details of callers who had consented to a follow up call were passed by helpline staff to a researcher at regular intervals. In a...

  • A tale of two cultures. Gray, Penny // Therapy Today;Jul2006, Vol. 17 Issue 6, p4 

    The article relates the experiences of women counsellors working inside and outside the National Health Service (NHS) in Great Britain. Boundary issues influenced the decision of Janet Thomas to switch from haematology to counselling. The distinction between counselling and the NHS is that the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics