10 Sep

“This research opens windows,” Prof Vanessa Hayes on genomic data and prostate cancer

Professor Vanessa Hayes’ presentation at the 2021 Australian Institute of Medical and Clinical Scientists (AIMS) National Scientific Meeting was a fascinating look into the insights she and her team
10 Sep

Self-collection needed to boost Australia’s cervical screening rate

According to a 2019 study, Australia was expected to be the first country in the world to eliminate cervical cancer by the year 20281, and the National Cervical Screening Program (NCSP) is a significa
10 Sep

When the pathologist becomes the patient; Dr David Clift’s prostate cancer story

Retired pathologist and prostate cancer survivor Dr David Clift went from diagnosing prostate cancers to being the one diagnosed and wants other men to ensure they understand their prostate cancer ris
16 Aug

An open letter to Australia – Don’t Wait Mate

Dear Fellow Australians, Working together to keep you well The Continuity of Care Collaboration wants to remind everybody that while COVID-19 is taking centre stage, it’s important not to negl
2 Aug

Does my liver look fat in this? Even non-drinkers get fatty liver disease

If you feel well, don’t drink alcohol, eat a healthy diet, exercise regularly and don’t have any additional risk factors such as Haemochromatosis, diabetes, obesity, high blood pressure or high ch
2 Aug

Australian Institute of Medical and Clinical Scientists (AIMS) National Scientific Meeting: Re-Vision for the Future

The accelerated investment and adoption of new pathology platforms and practices due to the pandemic has meant that Australia’s laboratories are well placed to tackle a range of current and emerging
2 Aug

Stepping up and saving lives during COVID-19; thank you pathology

Pathology laboratories around Australia have done an incredible job of setting up, scaling up and keeping up with sustained demand for COVID-19 tests since the virus first reached the nation’s shore
4 Jun

Nine news reporter sees his cancer up close

Channel Nine news reporter Will McDonald had never been fitter when he was diagnosed with prostate cancer at just 42 years old. In July 2020, he went to see his doctor with what he thought was a ni
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