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Friday, July 31 • 3:50pm - 5:20pm
S15: Shades of Survivorship: Opportunities and Challenges in the Rapidly Increasingly Diverse Oncology Population

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Minority groups in the US can be classified into four major ethnic groups American Indian/Alaskan Native, Asian Americans, African Americans and Latino-Americans.  U.S. minority groups approaches 40% of the overall population, and about 25% of the cancer survivor population. U.S. minority groups are among the fastest growing segments of the general population and among those affected by cancer. Their rapidly increasing representation warrants further research investigating and addressing health related quality of life and survivorship outcomes.  

Chair: Kimlin Ashing
Discussant: Marjorie Kagawa-Singer

S15-1: The Integrated Cancer Care Access Network (ICCAN) Addressing Social and Economic Barriers to Receipt of Optimal Cancer Care Among Underserved Immigrant and Other Minorities in New York City, F. Gany

S15-2: Developing a Clinically, Linguistically and Culturally Relevant Survivorship Care Plan, K. Ashing

S15-3: Ethnic Variations in Physical Symptoms Explained by Different Follow-up Care Communication and Socioeconomic Wellbeing Between Chinese and Caucasian Breast Cancer Survivors, J. Wang

S15-4: Where is the Science of Culture in Cross-Cultural Cancer Survivorship? Native American Cancer Education for Survivors: Using Technology for Greater Reach and Benefit, L. Burhansstipanov

S15-5: Where is the Science of Culture in Cross-cultural Cancer Survivorship, M. Kagawa-Singer



Friday July 31, 2015 3:50pm - 5:20pm
Marquis Salon 1/2

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