by U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health, National Cancer Institute in [Bethesda, Md.] .
Written in English
|Other titles||Cancer mortality trends in the United States, 1930-1955.|
|Statement||edited by Sidney J. Cutler and Fred Ederer. Part II. Cancer mortality trends in the United States, 1930-1955 / by Tavia Gordon, Margaret Crittenden, and William Haenszel.|
|Series||National Cancer Institute monograph -- no. 6.|
|Contributions||Cutler, Sidney J., Ederer, Fred., Gordon, Tavia., Crittenden, Margaret., Haenszel, William.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 350 p. :|
|Number of Pages||350|
The rate of death from cancer in the United States continues to decline among both men and women, among all major racial and ethnic groups, and for the most common types of cancer, including lung, colorectal, breast, and prostate cancers. The Annual Report to the Nation on the Status of Cancer, published in the JNCI: Journal of the National Cancer Institute, shows that . Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results Program SEER is an authoritative source for cancer statistics in the United States. The Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program provides information on cancer statistics in an effort to . This report provides a yearly update of cancer incidence (new cases) and mortality (death) rates, and trends in these rates in the United States. The special feature section of this year’s report highlights the incidence of breast cancer subtypes by race, ethnicity, poverty level and state. 1. Natl Cancer Inst Monogr. Sep; End results and mortality trends in cancer. I. End results in cancer. CUTLER SJ, EDERER F. PMID:Cited by: 3.
Options for accessing datasets for incidence, mortality, county populations, standard populations, expected survival, and SEER-linked and specialized data. Plus variable definitions, documentation for reporting and using datasets, statistical software (SEER*Stat), and observational research resources. 1. Natl Cancer Inst Monogr. Sep; End results and mortality trends in cancer. II. Cancer mortality trends in the United States, Cited by: The Cancer Trends Progress Report, first issued in , summarizes our nation's advances against cancer in relation to Healthy People targets set forth by the Department of Health and Human Services. U.S. population mortality began to increase and life expectancy decreased in ,1 for the first time in decades. This was driven by increases in almost all causes of death besides cancer. The deterioration in mortality continued in and , while preliminary results for .
Fernando A. Ferrer, in Pediatric Urology, Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) data show that significant progress has been made in the treatment of pediatric cancer over the last 30 to 35 years. Early on, SEER data for children 5 to 9 years old with all cancers showed 5-year survival to be %; this increased to % in years 1 Much of . Data on cancer incidence rates in the United States are collected by population-based tumor registries that now encompass 92% of the population. Temporal trends in cancer incidence have been monitored since in 10% of the population by the National Cancer Institute (NCI) Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) program. Landy, R., Pesola, F., Castañón, A. et al. Impact of cervical screening on cervical cancer mortality: estimation using stage-specific results from a nested case–control by: Cancer incidence and mortality among Filipinos in the USA and the Philippines: Patterns and trends Scarlett Lin Gomez, Meg A. McKinley, Caroline A. Thompson, Rita Leung, Iona Cheng, Anne Michelle Noone, Latha Palaniappan, Mark Cullen, Christina A. Clarke, Theresa H Keegan, Sally L. GlaserAuthor: Scarlett Lin Gomez, Scarlett Lin Gomez, Meg A. McKinley, Caroline A. Thompson, Caroline A. Thompson.