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Dartmouth Cancer Center researchers assessed the impact of COVID-19 on endoscopy procedures across the U.S.
Dartmouth Cancer Center research introduces new technology that helps pathologists more accurately classify polyps.
Audrey H. Calderwood, MD, explains what you need to know about screening for colorectal cancer.
This Colorectal Cancer Awareness Month, Learn About the Best Prevention, Screening Methods from D-H Experts
“The Importance of Screening for Colorectal Cancer” will be held on Tuesday, March 22
A biomedical informatics team at Norris Cotton Cancer Center has developed AI for colorectal polyp classification that a recent clinical trial showed is useful to practicing pathologists.
D-H Research Team Approved for $32.7 Million for Study on Colorectal Cancer Screening in Older Adults
A research team led by Audrey H. Calderwood, MD, MS has been approved for a $32.7 million funding award by the Patient-Centered Outcomes Research Institute for a large study on colonoscopy vs. stool-based testing for older adults.
Dartmouth researchers have created an AI model to classify colorectal polyps on histology slides. Evaluation using 238 slides from 24 institutions across 13 US states finds that the model performs as well as practicing pathologists.
Researchers take a close look at the impact of the pandemic on endoscopy volumes and what that could mean for colorectal cancer diagnoses.
While colonoscopy can be used for the prevention or early detection of colon and rectal cancer, there are other screening options.
The best possible treatment for colorectal cancer is as much excellent surgical technique and clinical treatments as it is actively involving patients in every aspect of the process from diagnosis to survivorship.