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BPI24-019: Estimation of Impact of Care Gap on Patient Outcome and Health Care Cost Burden Using Real World Data in Early-Stage NSCLC—An Empirical Study for Delay in Surgery

Atharv Sharma, Manu Prasad, Tianyuan Hu, Arunav Saikia, Prabhakar Gaur, Venkata Sai Sumanth Pulluri, and Stuti Jha

average of $4,806.84±$1,264.81 higher total healthcare resource costs ( P <0.001). Conclusion: Delay in surgery did not significantly impact eNSCLC patient outcomes, but substantially affected healthcare resource utilization. Similar results were

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HSR22-141: Treatment Patterns and Clinical Outcomes Among Metastatic Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer Patients Without Actionable Genomic Alterations (AGAs) Previously Treated With Platinum-Based Chemotherapy and Immunotherapy

Jerome H Goldschmidt, Anupama Vasudevan, Michelle Silver, Jackie Kwong, and Elizabeth Marrett

1. Clinical Outcomes by Subsequent Treatment *Other sTx group not shown due to small sample size

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HSR21-073: Febrile Neutropenia Outcomes Among Patients With Breast Cancer and Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma Receiving Pegfilgrastim Prophylaxis: A Real-World Analysis of Commercial and Medicare Claims From 2017-2018

Weijia Wang, Edward Li, Kim Campbell, and Ali McBride

Introduction: Febrile neutropenia (FN) is a major dose-limiting toxicity of myelosuppressive chemotherapy that can result in hospitalization, dose reductions or treatment delays and compromised clinical outcomes. National Comprehensive Cancer

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Delivering on the Promise of Patient-Centered Care

Patricia A. Ganz

Despite our success in improving survival outcomes in patients with cancer, the words “you have cancer” are still terrifying. These 3 words immediately conjure up the threat of death and the physical and emotional suffering associated with cancer

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NCCN Framework for Resource Stratification: A Framework for Providing and Improving Global Quality Oncology Care

Robert W. Carlson, Jillian L. Scavone, Wui-Jin Koh, Joan S. McClure, Benjamin E. Greer, Rashmi Kumar, Nicole R. McMillian, and Benjamin O. Anderson

mature and organized health care infrastructure. They make no recommendations about how resource expenditures should be prioritized to achieve the greatest clinical benefit and outcome. Most of the currently available clinical practice guidelines, such as

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HSR20-102: Quality Outcomes in Colon Cancer

Michelle Moskal and Neeharika S. Makani

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HSR21-070: Feasibility of Tracking Digital Activity, Sleep, and Patient-Reported Outcomes (PROs) in Newly Diagnosed Multiple Myeloma (NDMM) Patients (pts) Undergoing an In-Class Transition From Parenteral Bortezomib-Based Therapy to Oral Ixazomib-Lenalidomide-Dexamethasone (IRd) in the Ongoing Community-Based United States (US) MM-6 Study (NCT03173092)

Kirsten Stuber, Habte A. Yimer, Karin Choquette, Sudhir Manda, Jennifer Clayton, Saulius Girnius, Joshua Richter, Presley Whidden, Kimberly Bogard, Dasha Cherepanov, and Stephen J. Noga

(QoL) and improving outcomes. We evaluated the feasibility of digital actigraphy (monitoring activity/rest) and electronic PRO (ePRO) data collection using wearable and mobile devices in an older MM pt population (median age 73 years). Methods

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Plenary Session—The Patient Journey: Cancer Survivor Care

Presented by: Shannon M. Ansbaugh, Gary Deng, Rev. George F. Handzo, and Karen L. Syrjala

Moderated by: Jessica R. Bauman

without cancer. Dr. Syrjala noted that some of these outcomes, such as symptoms of post-traumatic stress (different from a full diagnosis of PTSD) can persist for 10 to 15 years after diagnosis. Figure 1. Mental health outcomes in post

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A Systematic Review of Clinical Decision Support Systems for Clinical Oncology Practice

Pamala A. Pawloski, Gabriel A. Brooks, Matthew E. Nielsen, and Barbara A. Olson-Bullis

-based standardization of cancer care, improving care delivery and patient outcomes. CDS tools have been incorporated across the patient care spectrum, encompassing prevention, diagnosis, and clinical monitoring. Common roles for CDS include computerized physician order

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NCCN Task Force Report: Positron Emission Tomography (PET)/Computed Tomography (CT) Scanning in Cancer

Donald A. Podoloff, Ranjana H. Advani, Craig Allred, Al B. Benson III, Elizabeth Brown, Harold J. Burstein, Robert W. Carlson, R. Edward Coleman, Myron S. Czuczman, Dominique Delbeke, Stephen B. Edge, David S. Ettinger, Frederic W. Grannis Jr., Bruce E. Hillner, John M. Hoffman, Krystyna Kiel, Ritsuko Komaki, Steven M. Larson, David A. Mankoff, Kenneth E. Rosenzweig, John M. Skibber, Joachim Yahalom, JQ Michael Yu, and Andrew D. Zelenetz

any prior knowledge of the results of other studies is essential. Finally, assessing how the results of the PET scan impact patient management and improve health outcomes is important. Health outcomes include not only survival but also quality of life