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Here are some books that you may find useful during your studies. Search the Bennies catalogue Accessitfor more, or browse the Non-fiction collection NFS..
Cervical Cancer by Heather Hasan
Publication Date: 2009-01-01
Around the world, cervical cancer is the third most common cancer in women. In this clearly written, expert-reviewed volume, readers will learn all about cervical cancer and its main cause, the human papillomavirus (HPV). The book takes a look at individual risk factors as well as how the disease is diagnosed and treated. In addition, there is a detailed discussion of many of the new, advanced modes of detection and treatment that are helping save lives.
Cancer by Kirsten Lamb
Call Number: NFS 616.99 LAM
Publication Date: 2002
Cancer prevention by Healey, Justin
Call Number: NFS 616.99 CAN
Publication Date: 2016
Cancer is now the biggest killer globally. In Australia, about three in every ten deaths are caused by cancer. In Western countries, including Australia, the rise in cancer cases is attributable to ageing populations and increased screening. Lifestyle has also been highlighted as a major causal factor, with cancer particularly prevalent in countries where people have poor diets, inactive lifestyles and high smoking rates. This book presents accessible information aimed at improving understanding around the causes and prevalence of cancer, as well as offering general advice on cancer prevention and awareness. What are the risk factors for the most common forms of cancer, and what are the best approaches regarding early detection and prevention? The best cancer is the one you don not get - prevention is the greatest cure.
Jean Hailes- Cervical Cancer
Cervical cancer is a cancer that develops in a woman's cervix. It is the second most common cancer experienced by women worldwide. The most common cause of cervical cancer is the human papilloma virus (HPV)
Australian Institute of Health and Welfare- Statistics
The cervix is a very strong muscle that connects a woman's womb and her vagina. It forms a small opening which lets through menstrual blood and sperm.
Cervical cancer usually starts in cells on the surface of the cervix. It happens when cells begin to grow and divide uncontrollably. These cells gradually spread into the tissue of the cervix. From there they may move to other parts of the body such as the vagina, womb or bowel. Cervical cancer can take years to develop. But before it develops, early changes take place in the cells on the surface of the cervix. At this point, the abnormal cells can easily be detected using Pap Smear Test.
A short, informative introduction to The Australian Cervical Cancer Foundation, our mission, and the importance of vaccination.
The Australian Cervical Cancer Foundation (ACCF) is dedicated to eliminating cervical cancer in Australia and in developing countries. We aim to do this by enabling public awareness programs, screening and related womens health clinics and by providing cervical cancer vaccine to women who do not have access to it. Simple and inexpensive, but otherwise unavailable treatments can often prevent great suffering.
You Tube- Vaccination in Bhutan with Ian Frazer
Excerpt from: "Jabbed: Love, Fear and Vaccines" JABBED is a 90-minute documentary that seeks to start a new conversation around vaccination. This is a excerpt from the documentary highlighting the Australian Cervical Cancer's work in Bhutan delivering vaccinations.
Cervical Cancer Image
Cervical Cancer Infographic
Presentation as part of Cancer Council Update Series 2014 by Prof Ian Hammond, Chair of the National Cervical Screening Program Renewal. Prof Hammond talks about the recommended changes to the existing Pap smear based cervical screening program and how this will affect women. This lecture was presented on Monday 11 August 2014.
Cervical Cancer- Report 2013-14
The National Cervical Screening Program (NCSP) aims to reduce cervical cancer cases, as well as illness and death from cervical cancer in Australia, through an organised approach to cervical screening aimed at detecting and treating high-grade abnormalities before possible progression to cervical cancer. The target group is women aged 20–69.
Australian Government- Cancer Australia
Cervical cancer was the 14th most commonly diagnosed cancer among females in Australia in 2013. In 2017, it is estimated that it will remain the 14th most commonly diagnosed cancer among females.
Cancer prevention- Issues in Society PDF
According to the latest World Health Organization statistics, cancer is now the biggest killer globally. In Australia, about three in every ten deaths are caused by cancer. In Western countries, including Australia, the rise in cancer cases is attributable to ageing populations and increased screening.
Australian Cervical Cancer Foundation
The Australian Cervical Cancer Foundation (ACCF) works in Australia, and through its Overseas Relief Fund in developing countries, to enhance and protect women's health. The Australian Cervical Cancer Foundation Health Promotion Charitable Trust works in Australia to eliminate cervical cancer.
Cancer Council of Australia
What is Cervical Cancer? How is it diagnosed and treated?
A vaccine called Gardasil has been developed that protects against the two high-risk HPV types (types 16 and 18), which cause 70% of cervical cancers in women and 90% of all HPV-related cancers in men. It also protects against two low-risk HPV types (types 6 and 11), which cause 90% of genital warts.
Health Direct Australia
Cervical cancer is a type of cancer that develops in a woman's cervix. The cervix is the entrance to the womb from the vagina. Over the course of many years, the cells lining the surface of the cervix undergo a series of changes. In rare cases, these changed cells can become cancerous.