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Rodger J. Winn

States: Lessons from the Cancer of the Prostate Strategic Urologic Research Endeavor (CAPSURE), a national disease registry . J Urol 2004 ; 171 : 1393 – 1401 . 5 Barry MJ . Health decision aids to facilitate shared decision making in office

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Jonas A. de Souza, Colleen Kelly, and Chadi Nabhan

.10 months. If the shared decision-making process were solely based on survival, FOLFIRINOX would be selected in every case. However, this decision should incorporate other elements, including costs and adverse events. Relative cost is computed in a similar

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Robin M. Lally, Elizabeth Reed, and Roksana Zak

-based care, multidisciplinary approach, variability for patient preferences, promotion of patient-provider communication and shared decision-making. Stakeholders were also involved by engaging “champion” physicians at the rural centers to encourage pathway

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Guidelines into Evinance's Decision Support system will directly benefit both clinicians and patients by offering evidence-based clinical recommendations at the point of care, as well as empowering patients to partake in the shared decision-making process to

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options and take part in informed, shared decision-making,” said Robert W. Carlson, MD, Chief Executive Officer, NCCN. “Spreading the word about our resources at the point of care, when patients and providers are most primed to act, will enable us to

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Fumiko Chino

launched as a physician-guided tool to facilitate open dialogue between physicians and patients in selecting high-value cancer treatment. 1 Shared decision-making is crucial in the modern era of cancer therapy, where proliferating options for disease

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recognized by key stakeholders in oncology, a variety of whom have begun to develop value tools and calculators to determine the most valuable treatment options. Intended for use in the shared decision-making process, these tools must reflect the most

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Katy Winckworth-Prejsnar, Lisa Korin Lentz, Elizabeth A. Nardi, Sandhya Pruthi, C. Lyn Fitzgerald, and Robert W. Carlson

value tool framework that is sensitive to cost, distress, and the individual existential experience of the cancer care journey, thus informing and shaping high-quality cancer care. Lastly, shared decision-making between providers and patients is not

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Lindsey A.M. Bandini, Leigh Gallo, Terrell Johnson, Kara Martin, Alyssa A. Schatz, Kerin Adelson, Bryan A. Loy, Ronald S. Walters, Tracy Wong, and Robert W. Carlson

deliver those types of experiences are really shared decision-making and goal-concordant care planning.” Moving forward, providers and payers should continue to emphasize shared decision-making, care coordination, and focus on the patient. 10 To do so