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Related to 'Cervical screening'

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

An Australian-first campaign is aiming to reduce barriers for lesbian, bisexual and queer (LBQ) women and trans, gender diverse and non-binary people screening for cervical cancer.

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

This flipchart provides information on cervical cancer and cervical screening to women from different cultural backgrounds, particularly those eligible to participate in the National Cervical Screening Program (NCSP).

A summary for health professionals of information about the Renewal of the National Cervical Screening Program and where to go for more details.

Family Planning NSW with the NSW Cervical Screening Program offers training courses and workshops for General Practitioners (GP) and Practice Nurses.

These resources will assist health and community organisations/workers to explain how cervical cancer develops and how it can be prevented through cervical screening.

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.

This manual provides cervical cancer and cervical screening information to women and men from different cultural backgrounds to support the delivery of community education.

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.