EUROMED CANCER REGISTRY

registri.tumori.it
  • No tags were found...

EUROMED CANCER REGISTRY

EUROMED CANCER REGISTRY PROGRAM• 2008: The “Euromed Cancer Registries Network” projectwas promoted by the Italian Ministry of Health incollaboration with AIRTUM after specific activitiespromoted by few Italian cancer registries• 2009, the Italian MOH approved and financed for the firstyear AIRTUM for conducting program• 2010, the Italian MOH financed for the second yearAIRTUM for continuing the program• 2011, the Italian MOH financed the Italian Health Institute(istituto Superiore di Sanità, Rome, ISS) for continuing -incollaboration with AIRTUM- the third year of the Euromedprogram – deadline May, 2013


EUROMED CANCER REGISTRY:AIMSGeneral:Contributing to support the control of the spread of neoplasticdiseases in limited resource Countries facing theMediterranean rim.Specific:• Improving the quality of data from the cancer registries active inMediterranean Countries and the information flows;• training the personnel for• data collection,• use of standard statistical software• use statistical models


GLOBOCAN 2008 (IARC) - Incidence and mortality ratesNORTHERN AFRICA, MEN


GLOBOCAN 2008 (IARC) - Incidence and mortality ratesNORTHERN AFRICA, WOMEN


EUROMED:PARTICIPATING CENTRES• SETIF CANCER REGISTRY, ALGERIA• IZMIR CANCER REGSITRY, TURKEY• MALTA NATIONAL CANCER REGISTRY, MALTA• NATIONAL CANCER REGISTRY, AND RESEARCHCHILDREN’S CANCER HOSPITAL, CAIRO - EGYPT• REGISTRES DES CANCERS DE RABAT, AND REGISTRE DUCANCER DU GRAND CASABLANCA, -MOROCCO• BENGHAZI CANCER REGSITRY, LYBIA• STATISTICAL OFFICER OF CYPRUS HEALTH MONITORING,CYPRUS• JORDAN CANCER REGISTRY• WEST BANK AND GAZA, - OCCUPIED PALESTINIANTERRITORIES• REGISTRE DU CANCER DE LA TUNISIE CENTRALE, TUNISIE


Population :3.760.000 West Bank 49.3% women1.416.000 Gaza Strip65 years : 2.5%Health personnel:1533 physicians3621 nurses1427 othersHealth informatics:The WHO has described the PNA’s Health Information System (HIS) as“incomplete, fragmented, unreliable, and outdated”.


are the Health major in causes the Occupied of morbidity Palestinian and mortality Territory 3in the occupiedf care, high indirect cost in loss of production, and much societalerosclerotic Cardiovascular disease—namely, diseases, diabetes hypertension, mellitus, diabetes and cancer mellitus, in thesimilar occupied to those Palestinian neighbouring territory countries. The urbanisation andAbdullatif Husseini, Niveen M E Abu-Rmeileh, Nahed Mikki, Tarik M Ramahi, Heidar Abu Ghosh, Nadim Barghuthi, Mohammad Khalili,terranean diet to an increasingly western-style diet is associatedEspen Bjertness, Gerd Holmboe-Ottesen, Jak Jervelltive effect of the traditional diet. Rates of cancer seem to be lowerHeart disease, cerebrovascular disease, and cancer are the major causes of morbidity and mortality in the occupiedding causesPalestinian territory,of deathresulting beinga high directlungcost of care,cancerhigh indirectincostPalestinian loss of production,menand muchandsocietalstress. The rates of the classic risk factors for atherosclerotic disease—namely, hypertension, diabetes mellitus,d thetobaccohealth-caresmoking, and dyslipidaemia—aresystem tohighthisand similarepidemicto those in neighbouringis inadequate.countries. The urbanisationA largeandcontinuing nutritional change from a healthy Mediterranean diet to an increasingly western-style diet is associatednsive with curative reduced activity, care obesity, outside and a loss of the protective the area. effect of the Effective traditional diet. Rates comprehensiveof cancer seem to be lowerthan those in neighbouring countries, with the leading causes of death being lung cancer in Palestinian men andnd the breast health-care cancer in women. system The response of should society and the be health-care redesigned system to this to epidemic address is inadequate. these A largepinged inandoniaheartse ofease,2005t halfwithproportion of health-care expenditure is on expensive curative care outside the area. Effective comprehensiveprevention programmes should be implemented, and the health-care system should be redesigned to address thesediseases.IntroductionOver the past century, and like many other developingcountries, an epidemiological transition has occurred inPalestine. 1,2 The main causes of death were malaria andtuberculosis at the start of the 20th century, 3,4 pneumoniaand enteritis by the middle of the century, with heartdisease emerging as the third most important cause ofdeath, 5 and heart disease, cerebrovascular disease,diabetes mellitus (mostly type 2), and cancer in 2005(fi gure 1). Together, these diseases account for about halfthe total deaths in the occupied Palestinian territory, withthe highest proportion occurring in adults. 6,7Despite the intractable confl ict and associated economicuncertainty and instability, the general improvement inthe standard of living and medical advances have resultedin diminution of communicable diseases as apublic-health hazard. 1 Infectious diseases now accountfor less than 10% of total mortality rate 6,8–11 and the ratesof pulmonary tuberculosis and AIDS are low. 6Communicable diseases are a serious problem only inchildren (


Health in the Occupied Palestinian Territory 3Cardiovascular diseases, diabetes mellitus, and cancer in theoccupied Palestinian territoryAbdullatif Husseini, Niveen M E Abu-Rmeileh, Nahed Mikki, Tarik M Ramahi, Heidar Abu Ghosh, Nadim Barghuthi, Mohammad Khalili,Espen Bjertness, Gerd Holmboe-Ottesen, Jak JervellHeart disease, cerebrovascular disease, and cancer are the major causes of morbidity and mortality in the occupiedPalestinian territory, resulting in a high direct cost of care, high indirect cost in loss of production, and much societalstress. The rates of the classic risk factors for atherosclerotic disease—namely, hypertension, diabetes mellitus,tobacco smoking, and dyslipidaemia—are high and similar to those in neighbouring countries. The urbanisation andcontinuing nutritional change from a healthy Mediterranean diet to an increasingly western-style diet is associatedwith reduced activity, obesity, and a loss of the protective effect of the traditional diet. Rates of cancer seem to be lowerthan those in neighbouring countries, with the leading causes of death being lung cancer in Palestinian men andbreast cancer in women. The response of society and the health-care system to this epidemic is inadequate. A largeproportion of health-care expenditure is on expensive curative care outside the area. Effective comprehensiveprevention programmes should be implemented, and the health-care system should be redesigned to address thesediseases.IntroductionOver the past century, and like many other developingcountries, an epidemiological transition has occurred inPalestine. 1,2 The main causes of death were malaria andtuberculosis at the start of the 20th century, 3,4 pneumoniaand enteritis by the middle of the century, with heartdisease emerging as the third most important cause ofdeath, 5 and heart disease, cerebrovascular disease,diabetes mellitus (mostly type 2), and cancer in 2005(fi gure 1). Together, these diseases account for about halfthe total deaths in the occupied Palestinian territory, withthe highest proportion occurring in adults. 6,7Despite the intractable confl ict and associated economicuncertainty and instability, the general improvement inthe standard of living and medical advances have resultedin diminution of communicable diseases as apublic-health hazard. 1 Infectious diseases now accountfor less than 10% of total mortality rate 6,8–11 and the ratesof pulmonary tuberculosis and AIDS are low. 6Communicable diseases are a serious problem only inchildren (


CANCER REGISTRATION IN ALGERIA, WILLAYA OF SETIF


INCIDENCE OF MOST COMMON CANCER SITES,SETIF, 2010 -MENSite/typeNumber ofyearly diagnosesIncidence rate(STD, x100 000)Lung 105 20,7 17,3Colon-rectum 69 11,6 11,4Bladder 58 10,2 9,6Prostate 43 8,2 7,1Nasopharynx 41 5,8 6,8Stomach 35 6,6 5,8Larynx 34 6,4 5,6Non-Hodgkinlymphomas26 3,7 4,1Central nervous system 24 3,5 3,8Leukemias 16 2,8 2,6%


INCIDENCE OF MOST COMMON CANCER SITES,SETIF, 2010 -WOMENSite/typeNumber ofyearly diagnosesIncidence rate(STD, x100 000)Breast 336 49,2 43,4Colon-rectum 68 11,4 8,8Thyroid 46 6,4 5,9Cervix 44 7,7 5,7Gallbladder, biliary tract 28 4,7 3,6Non-Hodgkinlymphomas28 4,1 3,6Lung 24 4,0 3,1Central nervous system 24 3,3 3,1Nasopharynx 20 3,0 2,6Stomach 17 2,9 2,2%


INCIDENCE OF MOST COMMON CANCER SITES,SETIF, 2000-2010140IN120CI 100DE 80NC 60ERATES402002000 2002 2004 2006 2008 2010YEARMenWomenBreast, WLung, M


E U R OMED/AIRTUM P R OGRAM:H OSPITA L _ B ASED C A S E - C ONTROL S T U D Y ON RISK FA C TORS F ORS E L E CTED CANCER SITES, SETIF CANCER R E GISTRY• Types/sites of interest :• Breast, female• Prostate• Bladder• Nasoharyngeal cancer• Liver and biliary tract cancers• Colon-rectum• Non-Hodgkin lymphoma•


EUROMED/AIRTUM PROGRAM:HOSPITAL_BASED CASE -CONTROL STUDY ON RISKFACTORS FOR SELECTED CANCER SITES,SETIF CANCER REGISTRY• Risk factors investigated:• Socio-demographic• Personal habits:• Smoking• Diet• Physical activity• Alcohol consumption• Familiarity and reproductive• Occupation• Medical history

More magazines by this user
Similar magazines