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World Cancer Day 2015

February 4th
World Cancer Day: Not beyond us

 

The Asian Oncology Nursing Society (AONS), Canadian Association of Nurses in Oncology (CANO/ACIO), Cancer Nurses Society of Australia (CNSA), European Oncology Nursing Society (EONS), International Society of Nurses in Cancer Care (ISNCC), and Oncology Nursing Society (ONS) have developed a new position statement on The Role of Cancer Nurses in the World in honour of World Cancer Day 2015.   


Taking place under the tagline ‘Not beyond us’, World Cancer Day 2015 will take a positive and proactive approach to the fight against cancer, highlighting that solutions do exist across the continuum of cancer, and that they are within our reach. 


2015 Campaign Focus

The 2015 campaign will be articulated around four key areas of focus:

  • Choosing healthy lives
  • Delivering early detection
  • Achieving treatment for all
  • Maximising quality of life


Why World Cancer Day is Important


Put simply, because the global cancer epidemic is huge and is set to rise.  Urgent action needs to be taken to raise awareness about the disease and to develop practical strategies to address the cancer burden. 

World Cancer Day is the ideal opportunity to spread the word and raise the profile of cancer in people’s minds and in the world’s media.


The Role of Cancer Nurses

Please find below an excerpt of the position statement on The Role of Cancer Nurses in the World:

"The growing demand for cancer care, from prevention to palliative care, along with rapidly changing healthcare systems provides opportunities for cancer nurses to play a pivotal and increasingly important role in delivering high quality, safe, effective and efficient healthcare to people affected by, or at risk for, cancer. As the largest group of healthcare providers globally, in most countries around the world nurses are the backbone of the health care delivery system."

 

Read the full position statement here

 

 


 

 

Disclaimer: This document contains information prepared by the International Society of Nurses in Cancer Care (ISNCC) for the international oncology nursing community. Although due care has been used in the preparation of these materials, ISNCC makes no representation or warranty, express or implied that it is free from errors or omissions, or that it is exhaustive, and expressly disclaims all warranties, including but not limited to, warranties as to the information’s quality or fitness for a particular purpose. The information contained herein is not intended to supplant the clinical judgment of qualified medical professionals. ISNCC and its directors, officers, employees, members, representatives, and agents accept no liability for any loss, cost, expense, injury, or damages, whether direct, indirect, incidental, consequential, special, or other, arising from the application of the information contained in this document for patient care or any other use. The accuracy of the information contained herein is subject to changes in circumstances after the time of publication. ISNCC accepts no responsibility for the accuracy and reliability of information provided by third parties. Further, ISNCC accepts no responsibility for the accuracy and reliability of these materials after language translation.  

The International Society of Nurses in Cancer Care (ISNCC) issued a position statement in honor of World Cancer Day 2015.

 

Taking place under the tagline ‘Not beyond us’, World Cancer Day 2015 will take a positive and proactive approach to the fight against cancer, highlighting that solutions do exist across the continuum of cancer, and that they are within our reach. 

 

2015 Campaign Focus

 

The 2015 campaign will be articulated around four key areas of focus:

  • Choosing healthy lives
  • Delivering early detection
  • Achieving treatment for all
  • Maximising quality of life

Why World Cancer Day is Important

 

Put simply, because the global cancer epidemic is huge and is set to rise. Currently, 8.2 million people die from cancer worldwide every year, out of which, 4 million people die prematurely (aged 30 to 69 years).
Urgent action needs to be taken to raise awareness about the disease and to develop practical strategies to address the cancer burden. Disparities between people from different settings are growing, particularly in the access to prevention, treatment and palliative care.
Now, more than ever there is a need for a global commitment to help drive advancements in policy and encourage implementation of comprehensive National Cancer Control Plans. Furthermore, we have a collective responsibility to support low- and middle-income countries who are tackling a cancer epidemic with insufficient resources. World Cancer Day is the ideal opportunity to spread the word and raise the profile of cancer in people’s minds and in the world’s media.

 

 

The Role of Cancer Nurses

 

Nurses play an important role in addressing the health priorities of societies around the world.  See an excerpt of the position statement on the Role of Cancer Nurses from the International Society of Nurses in Cancer Care (ISNCC) below:

 

"The growing demand for cancer care, from prevention to palliative care, along with rapidly changing healthcare systems provides opportunities for cancer nurses to play a pivotal and increasingly important role in delivering high quality, safe, effective and efficient healthcare to people affected by, or at risk for, cancer. As the largest group of healthcare providers globally, in most countries around the world nurses are the backbone of the health care delivery system."

 

Read the full position statement here.

The International Society of Nurses in Cancer Care (ISNCC) issued a position statement in honor of World Cancer Day 2015.

 

Taking place under the tagline ‘Not beyond us’, World Cancer Day 2015 will take a positive and proactive approach to the fight against cancer, highlighting that solutions do exist across the continuum of cancer, and that they are within our reach. 

 

2015 Campaign Focus

 

The 2015 campaign will be articulated around four key areas of focus:

  • Choosing healthy lives
  • Delivering early detection
  • Achieving treatment for all
  • Maximising quality of life

Why World Cancer Day is Important

 

Put simply, because the global cancer epidemic is huge and is set to rise. Currently, 8.2 million people die from cancer worldwide every year, out of which, 4 million people die prematurely (aged 30 to 69 years).
Urgent action needs to be taken to raise awareness about the disease and to develop practical strategies to address the cancer burden. Disparities between people from different settings are growing, particularly in the access to prevention, treatment and palliative care.
Now, more than ever there is a need for a global commitment to help drive advancements in policy and encourage implementation of comprehensive National Cancer Control Plans. Furthermore, we have a collective responsibility to support low- and middle-income countries who are tackling a cancer epidemic with insufficient resources. World Cancer Day is the ideal opportunity to spread the word and raise the profile of cancer in people’s minds and in the world’s media.

 

 

The Role of Cancer Nurses

 

Nurses play an important role in addressing the health priorities of societies around the world.  See an excerpt of the position statement on the Role of Cancer Nurses from the International Society of Nurses in Cancer Care (ISNCC) below:

 

"The growing demand for cancer care, from prevention to palliative care, along with rapidly changing healthcare systems provides opportunities for cancer nurses to play a pivotal and increasingly important role in delivering high quality, safe, effective and efficient healthcare to people affected by, or at risk for, cancer. As the largest group of healthcare providers globally, in most countries around the world nurses are the backbone of the health care delivery system."

 

Read the full position statement here.

 

 

 

 

 

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