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Elizabeth A. Nardi, James McCanney, Katy Winckworth-Prejsnar, Alyssa A. Schatz, Kerin Adelson, Marcus Neubauer, Mary Lou Smith, Ronald Walters, and Robert W. Carlson

preferences and values, the patient experience, patient engagement through shared decision-making, and patient outcomes based on patients' preferences and values. 2 Patient perception of treatment positively correlates with survival rates and overall

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Stephen A. Rosenberg, David Francis, Craig R. Hullett, Zachary S. Morris, Michael M. Fisher, Jeffrey V. Brower, Kristin A. Bradley, Bethany M. Anderson, Michael F. Bassetti, and Randall J. Kimple

Background Patient-centered medicine is a cornerstone of 21st century health care in the United States. At the center of this ideal lies shared decision-making between physician and patient. This process is essential in oncology, where

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Dayna S. Early and Darrell M. Gray II

high risk were more likely to prefer shared decision-making with their provider. Felsen et al 17 studied how risk factors for CRC and life-style factors that increase CRC risk (diabetes, smoking, obesity) influenced participation in CRCS in a large

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Guidelines have been developed by experts in the field to share decision-making recommendations with all pediatric oncologists for the best treatment of these lymphomas.” “These new recommendations from NCCN represent one of the first guidelines developed

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Kah Poh Loh, Vivian Lam, Katey Webber, Simran Padam, Mina S. Sedrak, Vivek Musinipally, Madison Grogan, Carolyn J. Presley, Janice Grandi, Chandrika Sanapala, Daniel A. Castillo, Grace DiGiovanni, Supriya G. Mohile, Louise C. Walter, and Melisa L. Wong

characteristics are associated with these changes can inform shared decision-making to individualize cancer care. Identifying which patients are at highest risk of functional decline is necessary to weigh the potential benefits and harms of treatment options, to

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Nathan R. Handley, Justin E. Bekelman, and Adam F. Binder

patients, can be safely and effectively delivered at home is crucial. Cancer care at home may not be appropriate for every eligible patient and will not be appropriate for every treatment. Shared decision-making between clinicians, patients, and family

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Ann M. Berger and Kathi Mooney

approaches to the screening, evaluation, and management of CRF and other symptoms in clinical settings. When patients report moderate to severe CRF, clinicians can conduct the “NCCN Primary Evaluation” and use shared decision-making with patients to select an

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Abdul Rahman Jazieh, Joan S. McClure, and Robert W. Carlson

opportunity to make decisions based on the patient's values through shared decision-making models ( Figure 3 ). 14 All of these resources provide guidance in deciding what should be available in a particular setting, but recommendations must be tailored to

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Masumi Ueda, Renato Martins, Paul C. Hendrie, Terry McDonnell, Jennie R. Crews, Tracy L. Wong, Brittany McCreery, Barbara Jagels, Aaron Crane, David R. Byrd, Steven A. Pergam, Nancy E. Davidson, Catherine Liu, and F. Marc Stewart

with early-stage hormone receptor–positive breast cancer. Surgeon-to-patient phone calls have optimized shared decision-making to delay surgery. Patients with aggressive hematologic malignancy have similar or greater urgency for life-saving treatment

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Ashley E. Ross

; metastasis-free survival rates were 97% and 96%, respectively. 12 “These tests have prognostic value and may be useful for shared decision-making, but genomic signatures that are predictive for treatment response will ultimately have more value.” These