Primary content

Category search

Related to 'Cervical screening'

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.

Widespread coverage of both human papillomavirus vaccination and cervical screening from 2020 onwards has the potential to avert up to 12·5-13·4 million cervical cancer cases by 2069.

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

Australia has one of the lowest incidences of cervical cancer in the world, a result commonly attributed to a screening program that recommends women aged between 25 and 74 years who have ever been sexually active have cervical screening tests every five years.

Cervical cancer is one of the most preventable cancers—having a Cervical Screening Test every five years is currently the best way to prevent it. Find out more about NSW Cervical Screening Program.

Cervical cancer is a rare outcome of persistent infection with certain types of the human papillomavirus (HPV).

ACON is engaging with LGBTIQ people across NSW to improve cervical screening rates.

A Cervical Screening Test is a quick and simple test that checks for changes to the cells of your cervix that may lead to cervical cancer. Cervical cancer is a disease where normal cells in the cervix change and multiply to form a growth or tumour

Having regular Cervical Screening Tests can reduce your risk of developing cervical cancer by up to 96%. A Cervical screening Test picks up early warning signs that can be treated before cancer develops.

One session of shisha or water-pipe smoking lasting an hour can be as harmful as smoking 100-200 cigarettes.