Good practice in breast and cervical screening for women with learning disabilities. Download PDF EPUB FB2
Good Practice in Screening for Women with Learning Disabilities 1. INTRODUCTION The purpose of this guidance is to describe good practice to ensure that women with learning disabilities have the same rights of access as all other women to the NHS Breast Screening Programme (NHSBSP) and the NHS Cervical Screening Programme (NHSCSP).File Size: KB.
The aim of this publication is to provide nurses with the information and guidance necessary to ensure that women with learning disabilities have equal access to the NHS Breast Screening Programme and NHS Cervical Screening Programme. It explains the principles of screening, the limitations, and the possible consequences for women who are by: 6.
Only 64 (19%) of the women had had a cervical smear within the past 5 years, 13 (4%) had had a total hysterectomy, and the remaining (77%) did not have any screening records. Coverage rates for cervical and breast screening in women with learning disability in comparison with general : Peter Hall, Elizabeth Ward.
Good practice in breast and cervical screening for women with learning disabilities. By Philomena Shaughnessy. Abstract. the information and guidance necessary to ensure that women with learning disabilities have equal access to the NHS Breast Screening Programme and NHS Cervical Screening Programme.
It explains the principles of screening Author: Philomena Shaughnessy. EDITOR—A recent review of cervical and breast screening in Brent and Harrow Health Authority showed similarly low levels of cervical screening among women with learning difficulties (19%) to that reported from Exeter (24%)1 Altogether women aged were Good practice in breast and cervical screening for women with learning disabilities.
book from Brent and Harrow's learning disability registers, and their screening records were reviewed. Cervical screening for women with learning disability: Current practice and attitudes within primary care in Edinburgh Article in British Journal of Learning Disabilities 35(2) - 92 June.
Heather Ramessur-Marsden, FBDO, PGCE, PGC Health Promotion, is screening promotion officer, Breast Test Wales; Linda Hughes, PGCE, RGN, is nurse coordinator, Cervical Screening Wales; both at Velindre NHS Trust; Penny Tomlinson, RNLD, is community learning disability nurse, Flintshire learning disability team; Alison Corfield, BSc, RNLD, specialist practitioner in.
cervical screening. It covers all elements of the NHS Cervical Screening Programme (NHSCSP), and is intended to support existing local documentation and the requirements of the GMS contract.
It replaces the previous publication ‘Guidance for Good Practice in Cervical Screening’ 4th Edition. Aims of. It has been well documented over a number of years that women with learning disabilities have a much lower participation rate in cervical and breast screening programmes than women in the general population (Biswas et al, ; Osborn et al, ; Reynolds et al, ).
A recent cohort study looking at access to cancer screening by people with. Poor health in people with learning disabilities is associated with a number of risk factors, one of which is the lower likelihood of getting timely access to screening services. Previous studies have shown that women with learning disabilities are less likely than those without disabilities to have access to cervical and breast cancer.
Findings on how cervical screening uptake can be improved in women with learning disabilities were categorized into: preparation with the women; working in partnership; and encouraging good by: Cervical Screening for Women with Learning Disabilities in Sussex Guidance for Healthcare Professionals.
October v 4 Introduction The aim of this document is to provide guidance and to describe good practice to ensure that. Findings – At a national level, reported cancer screening coverage for eligible people with learning disabilities was substantially lower than for the population as a whole (cervical cancer.
The need for a national cervical screening pathway for women with learning disabilities, including identification and the provision of reasonable adjustments. Clarification of the QOF (Quality and Outcomes Framework – an annual reward and incentive programme detailing GP practice achievement results) rules in relation to women who lack.
Supporting women with learning disabilities to access cervical screening. Ref: PHE publications gateway number HTML. Cervical screening: easy. A smear test is a free health test. It is sometimes called cervical screening. Some carers, guardians, doctors or nurses don't think women with a learning disability need a smear test.
But all woman and people with a cervix aged 25 to 64 are entitled to one. To inform people that women with learning disabilities are least likely to attend for breast screening and what they can do to improve this.
Who to contact; Local breast screening units. A woman should be ceased from the screening programme at PNL stage if she has had a prophylactic bilateral mastectomy or a bilateral mastectomy because of breast cancer.
Either the GP or the breast screening unit may do this if they are aware, and have documentary evidence, that a woman has had a bilateral Size: KB. Phone: ext Good Practice in Breast and Cervical Screening for Women with Learning Disabilities document (NHSBSP, ) “Having A smear Test.
Louise is a 26 year old female, she has a diagnosis of autism and a moderate to severe learning disability, she. In the UK, women with learning disabilities are the least likely to attend breast screening.
This video looks at what people in Cornwall are. Breast Cancer Screening in Women with Learning Disabilities: Current Knowledge and Considerations 11 September - Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell British Journal of Learning Disabilities. Palliative Care, End of Life Care and Bereavement (for people with learning disabilities) Symptoms, Screening and Staying Healthy (for carers of people with learning disabilities) Symptoms, Screening and Staying Healthy (for people with learning disabilities).
Evidence shows that the uptake of cervical screening is much lower in women with learning disabilities compared to other women. A literature review was conducted, including published and unpublished international empirical research, discussion articles and reports written in English from to Octoberto identify what factors are preventing women with learning disabilities from Cited by: Breast Cancer Research volume 6, Article number: P49 () Cite this article Accesses This poster presentation pictorially depicts the evolution of a local project that aims to enable women with learning disabilities equity of access to breast and cervical : B Dawes, A Claridge-Lawrence, M Pearce, K Touzel.
In the most recent year for which we have figures ( to ), 75% of people with learning disabilities eligible for colorectal cancer screening had the test compared to 83% of eligible people without identified learning disabilities.
Corresponding figures for breast cancer screening were 51% and 67%. Easy read Cervical Cancer Information leaflet. Easy read guide to having a Smear Test (Jo's cervical cancer trust) ' The Smear Test Film' is a health education resource for women eligible for cervical screening (smear tests) who have mild and moderate learning disabilities.
It has been made by Public Health England in association with Jo's. cancer screening achieved the second best coverage for people with learning disabilities, with % of women with learning disabilities being screening compared to % of the general population.
Cervical screening was where there was the greatest difference in uptake, as the rate for women with learning disabilities was 29% compared. • Breast screening, once every three years (women years old – but now being gradually extended to women from age 73).
• Cervical screening, once every three years (women years old), and once every five. This good practice guide to cancer screening in London provides primary care with a practical how-to guide of evidence-based recommendations representing the current best practice in cancer screening.
For most CCGs, cancer remains the largest single cause of premature death. Cancer screening is important in preventing and detecting cancer.
It offers a significant opportunity to diagnose more. Outdated perceptions about people with disabilities are affecting women’s access to cervical screenings.
Dimensions, an organisation that supports people with autism and learning disabilities Author: Harriet Williamson. This resource has been developed help share good practice with GPs and other primary care practice to staff. The guide will provide information on some of the barriers to participation in the cervical screening programme and the details of tried and tested interventions that could be used in practice File Size: 1MB.
As women grow older, they are at increased risk of developing breast cancer. Evidence suggests that more breast examinations are being carried out, yet the low incidence of women with a learning disability attending mammogram examinations is a cause of concern.Copying Letters to Clients in Breast Screening REFERENCES 1.
The NHS Plan. Department of Health, 2. Copying Letters to Patients: Good Practice Guidelines. Department of Health, 3. Good Practice in Breast and Cervical Screening for Women with Learning Disabilities. NHS Cancer Screening Programmes, (NHSBSP Publication No 46).File Size: 5MB.