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High Intensity Melanoma Screening Beneficial for High Risk

Ferris also stressed that when considering the value of high intensity screening, it is important to weigh both the benefits and the possible harms from such an approach. "Despite sharp increases in incidence rates in melanoma both in the U.S. and Australia, a commensurate change in mortality has not been detected," Ferris noted—raising a

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NCA

Re: Screening for Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs) and High-Intensity Behavioral Counseling (HIBC) to prevent (STIs) (CAG-00426N) Dear Dr. Roche and Ms. O'Connor: The American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC) welcomes the opportunity to comment on the National Coverage Analysis (NCA) for Screening for Sexually Transmitted Infecti

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Screening for Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs) and

Pregnant women who are 24 years old or younger when the diagnosis of pregnancy is known, and then repeat screening during the third trimester if high-risk sexual behavior has occurred since the initial screening test, Semiannual high intensity behavioral counseling to prevent STIs, individual, faceto-

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High

METHODS: Through high-intensity targeted screening, blood lead levels were tested and risks were assessed among a representative sample of children aged 1 to 5 years who were at risk for lead exposure. RESULTS: Of the 539 children who were tested, 27% had elevated blood lead levels, and 61% had never been tested previously.

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Health outcomes and experiences of direct

to-consumer high-intensity screening using both whole-body magnetic resonance imaging and cardiological examination Daniel Hommes1,2*, Derk Klatte1, Wilma Otten3, Maaike Beltman ID 3, Gu nter Klass4, Aria Zand ID 1,2, Rene Sprangers5 1 Dept. of Gastroenterology, Leiden University Medical Centre, Leiden, The Netherlands, 2 Dept. of Internal

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Health outcomes and experiences of direct

Health outcomes and experiences of direct-to-consumer high-intensity screening using both whole-body magnetic resonance imaging and cardiological examination PLoS One. 2020 Nov 20;15(11):e0242066. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0242066. eCollection 2020. Authors Daniel Hommes 1

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High

Sep 02, 2021Sep 02, 2021!,,24,

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High

Sep 24, 2019High-intensity surveillance cost less than $30 000 per quality-adjusted life-year (QALY) gained compared with low-intensity surveillance. Results of Sensitivity Analysis: High-intensity surveillance cost less than $100 000 per QALY gained in most alternative scenarios for adenoma recurrence, CRC incidence, longevity, quality of life, screening

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NCA

The evidence is adequate to conclude that screening for chlamydia, gonorrhea, syphilis and hepatitis B, as well as high intensity behavioral counseling (HIBC) to prevent STIs, consistent with the grade A and B recommendations by the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF), is reasonable and necessary for the prevention or early detection

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High

Oct 10, 2011Through high-intensity targeted screening, blood lead levels were tested and risks were assessed among a representative sample of children aged 1 to 5 years who were at risk for lead exposure. Results. Of the 539 children who were tested, 27% had elevated blood lead levels, and 61% had never been tested previously.

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Health outcomes and experiences of direct

Nov 20, 2020In this large and unique prospective study of clients in a commercial direct-to-consumer high-intensity screening setting, we provided an overview of the frequency, type and management of abnormal MRI and/or cardiological findings accompanied with an exploration of the psychological impact and consequences of this type of screening.

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Screening for Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs) and

170 - Screening for Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs) and High Intensity Behavioral Counseling (HIBC) to Prevent STIs. Medicare Claims Processing Manual Chapter 18 - Preventive and Screening Services 170.2 - Diagnosis Code Reporting . c.

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CMS Manual System

SUBJECT: Screening for Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs) and High Intensity Behavioral Counseling (HIBC) to Prevent STIs (ICD-10) I. SUMMARY OF CHANGES: Effective for claims with dates of service on and after November 8, 2011, CMS will cover screening for chlamydia, gonorrhea, syphilis, and hepatitis B with the appropriate

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NCD

Nov 08, 2011Screening for syphilis: Pregnant women when the diagnosis of pregnancy is known, and then repeat screening during the third trimester and at delivery if high-risk sexual behavior has occurred since the previous screening test. Men and women at increased risk

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Practice Guidelines

Aug 15, 2014Consider high-intensity statin when ≥ 7.5% 10-year ASCVD risk using the Pooled Cohort Equations† (COE = IIa; LOE = B) Primary prevention: persons 40

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