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Nursing and the World Cancer Declaration
Nurses are the largest health workforce in all nations. While educational standards and role functions differ, there is little doubt that the engagement of nurses in the priority areas of the World Cancer Declaration will increase the gains. This document takes each of the priority areas of the declaration and starts to articulate the ways that nurses, both generalist and specialist, can work towards achieving  these priorities. The aim of this exercise is to stimulate thinking in the nursing community towards involvement in the global efforts to reduce the growing burden of cancer in out communities.

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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.