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Screening for Bacterial Vaginosis in Pregnant Persons to Prevent Preterm Delivery: US Preventive Services Task Force Recommendation Statement. Bacterial vaginosis is common and is caused by a disruption of the microbiological environment in the lower genital tract. In the US, reported prevalence of bacterial vaginosis among pregnant women ranges from 5.8% to 19.3% and is higher in some races/ethnicities. Bacterial vaginosis during pregnancy has been associated with adverse obstetrical outcomes (...) including preterm delivery, early miscarriage, postpartum endometritis, and low birth weight.To update its 2008 recommendation, the USPSTF commissioned a review of the evidence on the accuracy of screening and the benefits and harms of screening for and treatment of bacterial vaginosis in asymptomatic pregnant persons to prevent preterm delivery.This recommendation applies to pregnant persons without symptoms of bacterial vaginosis.The USPSTF concludes with moderate certainty that screening
COVID-19 Clinical Screening Assessment Tool COVID-19 CLINICAL SCREENING ASSESSMENT DO NOT WRITE IN THIS BINDING MARGIN Page 1 of 1 label here) URN: Family name: Given name(s): Address: Date of birth: Sex: M F I COVID-19 Clinical Screening Assessment Facility: v3.00 - 04/2020 Do not reproduce by photocopying SW998 2020 Name: Designation: Signature: Date: 1. Reason for Presentation: 2. Recent international travel history No Yes (in the 14 days prior to illness onset) 3. Location of recent travel (...) : Temperature: 11. Additional Information: 12. Outcome Advice only - no testing required based on guidelines at time of screening assessment Instructed to self-quarantine and present for testing if becomes symptomatic Tested - follow up required (patient instructed to self-isolate) Refer for Direct Admission Refer to Emergency Department Refer to GP Refer to QH Clinic Other: For further information on current guidelines visit Australian Government: The Department of Health website: https://www1
Bacterial Vaginosis in Pregnant Persons to Prevent Preterm Delivery: Screening Recommendation | United States Preventive Services Taskforce Toggle navigation Main navigation Main navigation Recommendation Pregnant persons not at increased risk for preterm delivery The USPSTF recommends against screening for bacterial vaginosis (BV) in pregnant persons who are not at increased risk for preterm delivery. D Pregnant persons at increased risk for preterm delivery The USPSTF concludes (...) that the current evidence is insufficient to assess the balance of benefits and harms of screening for BV in pregnant persons who are at increased risk for preterm delivery. I View the Clinical Summary in What does the USPSTF recommend? For pregnant persons not at increased risk for preterm delivery: Grade D Do not screen for bacterial vaginosis in pregnant persons who have no signs or symptoms of bacterial vaginosis. For pregnant persons at increased risk for preterm delivery: I statement The evidence
Covid-19: Recommendations for GDM screening and oral glucose tolerance test (OGTT) during pregnancy and postpartum Translating evidence into best clinical practice Queensland Health NOTICE OF UPDATE DURING COVID-19 PANDEMIC DATE 14 April 2020 TOPIC Recommendations for GDM screening and oral glucose tolerance test (OGTT) during pregnancy and postpartum APPLIES TO All pregnant and postnatal women irrespective of COVID-19 status RATIONALE During the COVID-19 pandemic • Supports social distancing (...) . there is no requirement to alter request for OGTT if this has already been recommended to the woman) SECTION OF GUIDELINE AFFECTED BY UPDATE • Flowchart: Screening and diagnosis of GDM (updated flow available) • Section 2.5 Testing for GDM (updated) • Section 6.3 Discharge planning (updated) UPDATED RECOMMENDATION All women (irrespective of COVID-19 status) • If clinical features of concern emerge during pregnancy (e.g. macrosomia, fetus accelerating through centiles, other concerns), then recommend usual screening
ASCCP Interim Guidance for Timing of Diagnostic and Treatment Procedures for Patients with Abnormal Cervical Screening Tests COVID-19 - ASCCP ');//]]> Register Today! Virtual Conference Starting Soon. Colposcopy Standards Recommendations Recommendations on New Standards of Colposcopy Practice Webinars Live and On-Demand Member Resources ASCCP Interim Guidance for Timing of Diagnostic and Treatment Procedures for Patients with Abnormal Cervical Screening Tests March 19, 2020 - In light (...) of the current unprecedented COVID-19 pandemic, and in settings where all non-essential medical office visits and elective procedures have been suspended, ASCCP recommends the following: Individuals with low-grade cervical cancer screening tests may have postponement of diagnostic evaluations up to 6-12 months. Individuals with high-grade cervical cancer screening tests should have documented attempts to contact and diagnostic evaluation scheduled within 3 months. Individuals with high-grade cervical disease
Screening for Hepatitis C Virus Infection Screening for Hepatitis C Virus Infection | ACOG Clinical Guidance Journals & Publications Patient Education Topics Featured Clinical Topics Hi, Featured Clinical Topics Clinical Guidance Screening for Hepatitis C Virus Infection Practice Advisory April 2020 Jump to Resources Share By reading this page you agree to ACOG's Terms and Conditions. . The on March 2, 2020. New guidance from both the CDC and the USPSTF represent a change in routine screening (...) for HCV; both organizations now recommend HCV screening for all adults, including pregnant and nonpregnant individuals. The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG) is actively reviewing the new guidance from the CDC and USPSTF. Updated guidance from ACOG will be posted on ACOG’s website and published in Obstetrics & Gynecology when available. ACOG is also reviewing its current guidance on the screening and management of hepatitis for pregnant individuals in ACOG Practice Bulletin
Legal Considerations in Genetic Screening and Testing: Three Case Studies Legal Considerations in Genetic Screening and Testing: Three Case Studies | ACOG Clinical Guidance Journals & Publications Patient Education Topics Featured Clinical Topics Hi, Featured Clinical Topics Clinical Guidance Legal Considerations in Genetic Screening and Testing: Three Case Studies Committee Opinion Number 805 April 2020 Jump to Resources Share By reading this page you agree to ACOG's Terms and Conditions (...) and Gynecologists’ documents, including Committee Opinion No. 777 Sexual Assault and Committee Opinion No. 518 Intimate Partner Violence for further resources. Adequate pretest counseling and screening, including an extensive family history, may help to avoid discovering information unexpectedly. Patients should be made aware that information about blood relatedness may be revealed by some prenatal genetic tests. Because of the complex genetic, ethical, and legal implications of discovering such information
Diagnostic Yield of Newborn Screening for Biliary Atresia Using Direct or Conjugated Bilirubin Measurements. Treating biliary atresia in newborns earlier can delay or prevent the need for liver transplant; however, treatment typically occurs later because biliary atresia is difficult to detect during its early stages.To determine the diagnostic yield of newborn screening for biliary atresia with direct or conjugated bilirubin measurements and to evaluate the association of screening (...) implementation with clinical outcomes.A cross-sectional screening study of 124 385 infants born at 14 Texas hospitals between January 2015 and June 2018; and a pre-post study of 43 infants who underwent the Kasai portoenterostomy as treatment for biliary atresia at the region's largest pediatric hepatology center before (January 2008-June 2011) or after (January 2015-June 2018) screening implementation. Final follow-up occurred on July 15, 2019.Two-stage screening with direct or conjugated bilirubin
Continuation of Annual Screening Mammography and Breast Cancer Mortality in Women Older Than 70 Years. Randomized trials have shown that initiating breast cancer screening between ages 50 and 69 years and continuing it for 10 years decreases breast cancer mortality. However, no trials have studied whether or when women can safely stop screening mammography. An estimated 52% of women aged 75 years or older undergo screening mammography in the United States.To estimate the effect of breast cancer (...) screening on breast cancer mortality in Medicare beneficiaries aged 70 to 84 years.Large-scale, population-based, observational study of 2 screening strategies: continuing annual mammography, and stopping screening.U.S. Medicare program, 2000 to 2008.1 058 013 beneficiaries aged 70 to 84 years who had a life expectancy of at least 10 years, had no previous breast cancer diagnosis, and underwent screening mammography.Eight-year breast cancer mortality, incidence, and treatments, plus the positive
Screening for Hepatitis C Virus Infection in Adolescents and Adults: US Preventive Services Task Force Recommendation Statement. Hepatitis C virus (HCV) is the most common chronic blood-borne pathogen in the US and a leading cause of complications from chronic liver disease. HCV is associated with more deaths than the top 60 other reportable infectious diseases combined, including HIV. Cases of acute HCV infection have increased approximately 3.8-fold over the last decade because of increasing (...) injection drug use and improved surveillance.To update its 2013 recommendation, the USPSTF commissioned a review of the evidence on screening for HCV infection in adolescents and adults.This recommendation applies to all asymptomatic adults aged 18 to 79 years without known liver disease.The USPSTF concludes with moderate certainty that screening for HCV infection in adults aged 18 to 79 years has substantial net benefit.The USPSTF recommends screening for HCV infection in adults aged 18 to 79 years. (B
Cervical screening: ideas for improving access and uptake Cervical screening: ideas for improving access and uptake - GOV.UK Tell us whether you accept cookies We use about how you use GOV.UK. We use this information to make the website work as well as possible and improve government services. Accept all cookies You’ve accepted all cookies. You can at any time. Hide Search Guidance Cervical screening: ideas for improving access and uptake Guidance to help primary care, commissioners and local (...) authorities plan and evaluate initiatives around cervical screening coverage in their area. Published 3 March 2020 From: Contents The following initiatives can be used to address areas of low coverage identified in the cervical screening quarterly coverage data reports. Invitation letter Evidence demonstrates that GP endorsement has a positive effect on cervical screening uptake. The cervical screening programme sends a standard invitation letter and a reminder letter 18 weeks later to women who
Role of gastrointestinal endoscopy in the screening of digestive tract cancers in Europ Position Statement Role of gastrointestinal endoscopy in the screening of digestive tract cancers in Europe: European Societyof Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (ESGE) Position Statement Authors AdrianSaftoiu 1,2 ,CesareHassan 3 ,MiguelAreia 4,5 ,ManoopS. Bhutani 6 ,RafBisschops 7 ,ErwanBories 8 ,IrinaM. Cazacu 1,6 ,EvelienDekker 9 , PierreH.Deprez 10 ,StephenP.Pereira 11 ,CarloSenore 12 ,RiccardoCapocaccia 13 (...) 10 Departmentof Hepato-Gastroenterology,Cliniques universitaires Saint-Luc, Université Catholique de Louvain, Brussels, Belgium 11 Institutefor Liver and Digestive Health, Royal Free Hospital Campus, University College London, UK 12 Epidemiology and Screening Unit-CPO, University Hospital Città della Salute e della Scienza, Turin, Italy 13 Editorial Board, Epidemiologia e Prevenzione 14 III Med Klinik, Klinikum Augsburg, Augsburg, Germany 15 Departmentof Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Radboud
Shared follow-up and survivorship care for low-risk endometrial cancer: Screening, assessment and management of supportive care needs of women with low-risk endometrial cancer canceraustralia.gov.au Screening, assessment and management of supportive care needs of women with low-risk endometrial cancer This resource is for all members of the multidisciplinary shared care team. It provides guidance on the screening, assessment and management of supportive care needs of women affected by low-risk (...) . Screening, assessing and managing the effects of treatment, co-morbidities and secondary prevention are important aspects of a holistic and multidisciplinary approach to managing follow-up care for women with low-risk endometrial cancer. Referral to appropriate health providers is required to meet the identified needs of the woman, her carer and family. SHARED FOLLOW-UP AND SURVIVORSHIP CARE FOR LOW-RISK ENDOMETRIAL CANCER * Evidence suggests that cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of death
Comparison of Abbreviated Breast MRI vs Digital Breast Tomosynthesis for Breast Cancer Detection Among Women With Dense Breasts Undergoing Screening. Improved screening methods for women with dense breasts are needed because of their increased risk of breast cancer and of failed early diagnosis by screening mammography.To compare the screening performance of abbreviated breast magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT) in women with dense breasts.Cross-sectional (...) study with longitudinal follow-up at 48 academic, community hospital, and private practice sites in the United States and Germany, conducted between December 2016 and November 2017 among average-risk women aged 40 to 75 years with heterogeneously dense or extremely dense breasts undergoing routine screening. Follow-up ascertainment of cancer diagnoses was complete through September 12, 2019.All women underwent screening by both DBT and abbreviated breast MRI, performed in randomized order and read