Following cancer’s status updates
Deciphering the microscopic messages cancer sheds into our bloodstream provides new ways to guide diagnosis and treatment, says a University of Melbourne expert
Our genetic strength in numbers
Combining global datasets will give more people access to genomic medicine and increase personalised cancer treatment, says University of Melbourne expert
Will Australia be left behind in the cancer genomics revolution?
Australian patients may not see the benefits of new genetic testing for diagnosis and treatment without new funding models says a University of Melbourne expert
Improving the care and wellbeing of cancer survivors
As cancer detection and treatment improves, our healthcare system needs to provide more holistic care for life after cancer, say University of Melbourne experts
Indonesia takes an impressive step toward cervical cancer control
Indonesia is taking a big step by rolling out a free HPV vaccine nationwide to protect women and girls from cervical cancer, say University of Melbourne experts
Distress doubles for cancer patients during pandemic
Patients with blood cancer experience higher psychological distress from risk of COVID-19 infection and unmet needs finds University of Melbourne research
Unmasking cancers with hidden identity
When the original site of a cancer can’t be found, genomics is helping guide diagnosis and more personalised treatment say University of Melbourne experts
Who needs a colonoscopy most?
An online triage calculator to identify patients who need their colonoscopy most urgently, has been developed by researchers including University of Melbourne.
Testing, testing, testing: Can blood tests help detect cancers early?
The COVID-19 pandemic showed our capacity to test at large scale, can we use these strategies for early detection of cancer ask University of Melbourne experts?
Predicting cancer risk from mammograms could revolutionise screening
New mammogram imaging techniques could revolutionise breast screening by predicting each woman’s cancer risk, explains a University of Melbourne expert