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Related to 'Breast screening'

The Pink Sari Project external is working to increase the number of women in Indian and Sri Lankan communities in NSW being screened for breast cancer.

There are 10 areas across NSW where women experience higher rates of breast cancer risk factors.

Age-specific incidence rate ratios (IRRs) were lower/similar for breast and bowel cancers in younger and higher in older Aboriginal than non-Aboriginal people. All age-specific cervical cancer IRRs were higher for Aboriginal compared with non-Aboriginal people.

A new website is helping people with intellectual disability get the right support and information to find and prevent cancer.

What is breast cancer screening? What services does the Cancer Institute NSW provide? Who should consider a mammogram?

The Cancer Institute NSW invited women from the Arabic and Chinese communities in Sydney to participate to share their experiences with breast screening through art.

The Cancer Good News Project is multilingual online resource aiming address cancer related stigmas among Macedonian and Serbian communities in the Illawarra.

Early detection of breast cancer is key to survival and effective treatment—Aboriginal women are currently less likely to participate in this cancer screening program.

This campaign encouraged women aged 50-69 years to screen every two years to find breast cancers in the early stage and appropriate medical treatment can be provided.

BreastScreen NSW launched the campaign FIND the NSW 2000 to encourage all women aged 50-74 to have a screening mammogram every two years.