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A user's guide to the National Papillon and ColoRectal Cancer Database 12 Jan 2017

The ColoRectal Database is a new national colorectal carcinoma registry which has been created at the Royal Surrey County Hospital. This registry was set up to research and track the effectiveness of Papillon treatment for all UK Papillon patients and gather data on patient outcomes. The registry has been expanded to allow participating centres to enter data on any colorectal cancer patient, whether treated with surgery, radiotherapy, chemotherapy or best supportive care. This enables comparison of outcomes across patient groups. The intention is to enter data on all Papillon patients treated in the UK outside clinical trials, in accordance with NICE guidance. International centres and non-Papillon centres are also welcome to use the database. The database is hosted by the Royal Surrey County Hospital, Guildford. Analysis will be carried out on a regular basis by research groups from the participating centres. The database is currently being expanded to enable patients to complete questionnaires describing their own outcomes, PROMS (patient reported outcome measures).

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Duration:1 hour

Speaker info

Dr Alexandra Stewart

Dr Alexandra Stewart is a Consultant Clinical Oncologist with a special interest in gynaecological oncology, lower gastrointestinal cancer and high dose rate brachytherapy. She qualified in 1997 and trained at Charing Cross and the Royal Marsden Hospitals with a Fellowship at Harvard University in Boston. Her clinical interests include the improvement of radiotherapy dose delivery in pelvic cancer, using conformal radiotherapy and/or brachytherapy. She developed IMRT and image-guided brachytherapy for cervical cancer at St Luke’s Cancer Centre and has introduced rectal brachytherapy to the South of England. She is now introducing IMRT for anal cancer and vulvar cancer at St Luke's.

Mr Mark Halling-Brown

Mark is currently Head of Scientific Computing at Royal Surrey County Hospital. The teams remit covers involvement in a number of areas including Clinical Computing, NCCPM, Radiation Protection, Nuclear Medicine and Radiotherapy. The team are involved in the development of services and techniques for visualization, collection, analysis and investigation of medical imagery, improvement of QA services, development of Remote QC and dose monitoring capabilities and cutting edge techniques for VP SPECT Imaging. Previous to this role, Mark was HSO in the computational biology group at the ICR working on development of a chemogenomic resources for capturing and integrating cancer drug discovery data.