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    News: Disparities

    Eddie George to Host Dunkin’ Donuts Fun Run & Walk-a-Thon

    Monday, October 12th, 2009

    Former Tennessee Titans Eddie Georg and his wife, Survivor cast member Taj and their children Jaire and Eddie Jr. will host the second annual T.J. Martell Foundation’s Dunkin’ Donuts Family Fun Run and Walk-A-Thon on Saturday, Nov. 7, 2009 at Centennial Park.

    Strength In Numbers: Clinical Trial Volunteers Make Advances Possible

    Thursday, August 6th, 2009

    Jeanne Moses didn’t have a history of cancer in her family. She didn’t have symptoms—just backache and a bit of weight loss. Nothing unusual for a 45-year-old mother working two jobs. So she was stunned when her doctor delivered the news: Jeanne Moses—technical writer, theatrical costumer, daughter of the director, emeritus, of the Vanderbilt-Ingram Cancer […]

    How a Survivorship Program Saves, Improves Lives

    Tuesday, August 4th, 2009

    Patient advocate and cancer survivor Andrew Schorr comments in his blog about the role of cancer survivorship programs in improving lives of patients after they’ve completed their treatment. Schorr interviewed Dr. Debra Friedman, who directs Vanderbilt’s new REACH for Survivorship Program on his webcast on July 28. He also spoke with Dr. David Carbone, a […]

    VICC Earns Accreditation for Research Subjects Protection

    Friday, July 31st, 2009

    Vanderbilt-Ingram Cancer Center has earned accreditation from the Association for the Accreditation of Human Research Protection Program (AAHRPP).

    Komen Grants Enhance Breast Health Initiatives

    Friday, July 31st, 2009

    By Dagny Stuart Susan G. Komen for the Cure Greater Nashville has awarded three grants totaling $175,000 to support Vanderbilt breast health initiatives. The Coalition for Healthy Aging Breast Health Initiative (BHI), a program of the Vanderbilt Center for Health Services, received two of the grants. The first BHI grant targets women 55 and older […]

    Curing Cancer Is Within Our Grasp

    Tuesday, June 16th, 2009

    Cancer survivor Lance Armstrong and John Seffrin of the American Cancer Society share their thoughts about President Obama’s ambitious health care goals and his boldest goal of all: conquering cancer. Read the column in the Atlanta Journal Constitution

    Minority Cancer Awareness and Young Adults with Cancer

    Tuesday, April 28th, 2009

    Debra Wujcik, R.N., Ph.D., of VICC participated on April 26 in a national radio talk show for cancer survivors called The Group Room, hosted by cancer survivor Selma Schimmel. This show is part of National Minority Cancer Awareness Week. Listen to the Group Room Radio Show on Minority Cancer Awareness.

    Cancer Center Investigators in Spotlight at AACR Meet

    Friday, April 24th, 2009

    By Dagny Stuart Investigators from Vanderbilt-Ingram Cancer Center and Meharry Medical College have completed a multi-year recruitment trial in which 68 percent of those minority patients eligible for a cancer clinical trial agreed to participate. The results were reported during the annual American Association for Cancer Research (AACR) conference in Denver. The study is significant […]

    Tennessee Blacks’ Death Rates of Cancer Explored

    Friday, April 24th, 2009

    Today’s Tennessean covers the 2009 Tennessee Comprehensive Cancer Control Coalition Summit, “Passport to the Future: A Cancer-Free Tennessee,” that began at Meharry Medical College in Nashville on Thursday.  Quoted are VICC’s Debra Wujcik and Jennifer Pietenpol. “[One] problem is the lack of participation in clinical trials by minorities, said Debra Wujcik, director of clinical trials […]

    The Cancer Belt: Beneath the Veneer of Southern Hospitality Lurks a Silent Killer

    Monday, July 14th, 2008

    By Dagny Stuart (from the Spring 08 Momentum) The South is known for many things – hot, steamy summers, iced tea laced with sugar and friendly people with a tendency to welcome strangers. But beneath the veneer of Southern hospitality and gracious living lurks a silent killer. Cancer is more prevalent in the South, and […]

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