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SLGMC Webinar: Inherited Cancer Susceptibility

June 20 2018 @ 5:15 pm - 5:45 pm


The third webinar of the South London GMC Education and Training Programme webinar series.

The majority of cancers are sporadic with no significant risk implications for a patients future cancer risk or the cancer risk of their relatives. However, recognising families with genetic susceptibility to cancer through either multifactorial inheritance or high risk single gene disorders can enable screening, prevention and early detection (SPED) interventions. SPED interventions aim to reduce both health and economic cancer burden across populations. In this webinar, Dr Hanson and Dr Snape will use common exemplars of breast and colorectal cancer to discuss how to assess if a person and/or their relatives have an increased lifetime risk of developing cancer, and the different SPED pathways available in familial cancer caused by both multifactorial inheritance and single high risk cancer predisposition genes.


Register through the Eventbrite page and join us!


June 20 2018
5:15 pm - 5:45 pm
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United Kingdom


With any Whole Genome Sequencing (WGS) test ordered, a Record of Discussion (RoD) form will also need to be submitted. This document is to record the patient’s consent for genomic testing and their choice on taking part in research. Guidance on the patient choice conversation can be found here
This RoD form will be available for clinicians to download from this webpage. Once completed with the patient, it can be send to the lab with the corresponding test order form and sample.
Tests available to order will be listed in the National Genomic Test Directory. A test order form will soon be made available for clinicians on this webpage to download and complete. This form will include the address of the laboratory that the appropriate sample and completed form needs to be sent to.

Until the new Genomic Laboratory Service goes live, please continue to follow existing test order processes.
From April 2019 the interactive test ordering tool will be integrated into the National Genomics Informatics System (NGIS) and clinicians will be able to directly order tests online.