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SSR-PET/MRI.” • “Well-Differentiated Grade 1/2” was added to page headings where applicable. • Testing for inherited genetic syndromes was revised: Genetic counseling and testing for inherited genetic syndromes. Neuroendocrine Tumors, Well

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germline testing in patients with cancer and wondering how in the world you might automate genetic counseling to accommodate it. This conversation got me thinking about what might already be available for patients with cancer, and I immediately thought

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Elizabeth Danielson

Benefits and Resource Guide will also address issues relevant for employees dealing with a loved one's cancer, including the impact of taking on a caregiver role, cancer risk reduction, recommended cancer screening, and understanding when genetic counseling

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Margaret Tempero

hope private insurers will follow suit. The other niggling issue here is that, without a doubt, we will find molecular abnormalities in tumors that reflect germline mutations. This obviously leads to the need for genetic counseling and germline testing

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Wylie Burke and Nancy Press

. Neslon RM Botlikn JR Kodish ED . Ethical issues with genetic testing in pediatrics . Pediatrics 2001 ; 107 : 1451 – 1455 31. Wagner TM Moslinger R Langbauer G . Attitude towards prophylactic surgery and effects of genetic counselling in

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they relate to individuals with a personal or family history. The extensive update includes a clarified step-by-step process for the assessment of hereditary CRC syndromes, and a greater emphasis on the importance of genetic counseling. “Many of these

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Peter H. Carroll and James L. Mohler

men with high-risk, very high-risk, regional, or metastatic prostate cancer. Men with BRCA1 /2, ATM, PALB2 , or FANCA should be referred for genetic counseling and early use of platinum chemotherapy, or consider enrollment on a clinical trial. 2

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Robert W. Carlson

and supportive care topics. For example, this special edition includes a presentation on “Genetic Counseling in Patients with Familial Risk for Colorectal Cancer,” a topic that was translated into new NCCN Guidelines for Genetic/Familial High

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Mary B. Daly, Robert Pilarski, Jennifer E. Axilbund, Saundra S. Buys, Beth Crawford, Susan Friedman, Judy E. Garber, Carolyn Horton, Virginia Kaklamani, Catherine Klein, Wendy Kohlmann, Allison Kurian, Jennifer Litton, Lisa Madlensky, P. Kelly Marcom, Sofia D. Merajver, Kenneth Offit, Tuya Pal, Boris Pasche, Gwen Reiser, Kristen Mahoney Shannon, Elizabeth Swisher, Nicoleta C. Voian, Jeffrey N. Weitzel, Alison Whelan, Georgia L. Wiesner, Mary A. Dwyer, and Rashmi Kumar

emphasized that these guidelines were not developed as a substitute for professional genetic counseling. Rather, they are intended to serve as a resource for health care providers to identify individuals who may benefit from cancer risk assessment and genetic

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Kevin Yauy, Marion Imbert-Bouteille, Virginie Bubien, Clothilde Lindet-Bourgeois, Gauthier Rathat, Helene Perrochia, Gaëtan MacGrogan, Michel Longy, Didier Bessis, Julie Tinat, Stéphanie Baert-Desurmont, Maud Blanluet, Pierre Vande Perre, Karen Baudry, Pascal Pujol, and Carole Corsini

be a promising treatment strategy for this cancer. 24 , 25 Offering family genetic testing to relatives of the proband and subsequently setting up personalized medical management is a critical component of cancer genetic counseling. Interestingly