Publications using our data

Below is a list of publications that use data held by the Cancer Institute NSW.  

This includes:

  • NSW Cancer Registry
  • NSW Clinical Cancer Registry (2008–2012)
  • BreastScreen NSW
  • NSW Pap Test Register
  • Cancer Institute Tobacco Tracking Survey
Published date 01 June 2021
library_books Aboriginal people were significantly less likely to receive surgery for lung cancer than non-Aboriginal people and had fewer attendances with a surgeon, suggesting a need to strengthen referral pathways.
Published date 31 May 2021
library_books Cancer risk for Australian smokers is significant, even for 'light' smokers. These contemporary estimates underpin the need for continued investment in strategies to prevent smoking uptake and facilitate cessation.
Published date 18 May 2021
library_books The results do not indicate that mobile phone use increased the incidence of parotid or other salivary gland cancers.
Published date 06 May 2021
library_books For both males and females, the probability of non-cancer deaths was higher among older patients, those diagnosed with localized cancers and where cancer survival was higher.
Published date 15 April 2021
library_books Small-area variation in breast screening invitation response rates exists for Greater Sydney and is strongly related to sociodemographic factors that, together with screening location features, could inform targeted attempts to improve invitation response rates.
Published date 10 April 2021
library_books Women with endometrial cancer who take statins after diagnosis may have better survival than those who do not use statins, however further research is needed to confirm this association.
Published date 08 April 2021
library_books Participants who were female, overweight, consumed less than the recommended five servings of vegetables per day, consumed ≤ 14 standard drinks per week, or did not meet physical activity guidelines were significantly less likely to have participated in screening.
Published date 07 April 2021
library_books Increases in the projected incidence counts of key cancer types are in part attributable to the increasing and ageing population.