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Jordan M. Cloyd, Chengli Shen, Heena Santry, John Bridges, Mary Dillhoff, Aslam Ejaz, Timothy M. Pawlik, and Allan Tsung

-making occurs for patients with resectable PDAC and whether specific barriers to the use of NT exist. Further data on patient and physician preferences and the patient experience during NT may highlight opportunities to improve shared decision-making and

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has worked elsewhere, and making sure these discussions include input from patient advocates. Visit NCCN.org to learn more about the tools NCCN provides to encourage prevention and enable shared decision-making between patients and providers

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Presenters: Benjamin O. Anderson and Janice A. Lyons

, and whose RT can be limited to the breast and not include the nodes, Dr. Lyons added. She emphasized that shared decision-making is critical in situations such as this. “The patient may want to accept a higher risk of locoregional recurrence versus

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Aysegul A. Sahin, Timothy D. Gilligan, and Jimmy J. Caudell

undergo surveillance unless there is compelling reason not to. However, patients with larger tumors may prefer radiation or chemotherapy if they know they have a higher risk of relapse. So tumor size can facilitate shared decision-making.” The other area

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Brady J. McKee, Shawn Regis, Andrea K. Borondy-Kitts, Jeffrey A. Hashim, Robert J. French Jr, Christoph Wald, and Andrea B. McKee

conduct the CTLS shared decision-making visit. 7 All CTLS examinations were performed on ≥64-row multidetector CT scanners at 100 kV and 30 to 100 mA depending on availability of iterative reconstruction software. Image interpretation was performed by

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provider Promote policies and reimbursement mechanisms that support interoperability and encourage the aggregation of patient data that will promote shared decision-making and increase understanding between patients, providers, and payers Maintain and

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Efrat Dotan, Ilene Browner, Arti Hurria, and Crystal Denlinger

aggressive treatment for fit patients and more conservative therapies for frail patients. Taking the differing outcomes of these groups into account, the patient and oncologist can develop a treatment plan in a shared decision-making process that incorporates

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Jessica K. DeMartino and Jonathan K. Larsen

, monitoring, and management for patients and survivors. 17 The use of PROs in everyday clinical practice can promote better communication and shared decision-making by patients and providers, and help distinguish physical, emotional, and social issues that

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Therese B. Bevers, Deborah K. Armstrong, Banu Arun, Robert W. Carlson, Kenneth H. Cowan, Mary B. Daly, Irvin Fleming, Judy E. Garber, Mary Gemignani, William J. Gradishar, Helen Krontiras, Swati Kulkarni, Christine Laronga, Loretta Loftus, Deborah J. MacDonald, Martin C. Mahoney, Sofia D. Merajver, Ingrid Meszoely, Lisa Newman, Elizabeth Pritchard, Victoria Seewaldt, Rena V. Sellin, Charles L. Shapiro, and John H. Ward

-reduction interventions, and the age of the women at intervention. 61 Survival estimates generated from this model can facilitate shared decision-making regarding choice of a risk reduction approach (see Table 1, available online, in these guidelines, at www

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Luke D. Rothermel, Claire C. Conley, Anuja L. Sarode, Michael F. Young, Zulema L. Uscanga, McKenzie McIntyre, Jason B. Fleming, and Susan T. Vadaparampil

perioperative period, 35 , 36 the role of health literacy in complex surgical oncology has not previously been delineated. Because surgery for cancer is especially complex in terms of shared decision-making, perioperative instructions, and the postoperative