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Molecular pathology enables a more detailed diagnosis of cancer and more effective, personalized medicine based on the genetic profile of the patient – hospital administrators could be great advocates for it, says Dr. Matthew Clarke.
As the number of cancer cases increase, we need more people to start training as pathologists to address the challenges we face. Education is key – but so is sharing our enthusiasm for pathology, says Dr. Tiffany Graham.
Integrating digital pathology and artificial intelligence (AI) technology within our existing pathology services will bring real benefits to patients, and engaging healthcare leaders is key to this process, says Dr. Bethany Williams.
Both pathologists and hospital administrators gain from working as a team to improve cancer diagnostics and patient care. If we raise awareness of pathology together, we can achieve even more, says Dr. Jerad Gardner.
I’m a lucky man: every day I wake up in the morning wanting to go into work. As a medical student, I always saw myself going into surgery, but a rotation in pathology with an inspiring supervisor made me change my mind.
Thanks to the advent of molecular medicine and personalized treatment, the diagnosis and treatment of cancer have changed enormously in recent years. In medicine, healthcare providers must constantly stay ahead of the curve to give patients our best.
‘My interest is in the future because I am going to spend the rest of my life there.’ I couldn’t agree more with these words of Charles Kettering, visionary inventor and engineer.
Did you know there are at least 17 different kinds of pathologist? Like my partners on this project, I work as an anatomic pathologist. I specialize in dermatopathology and sarcoma pathology, but much of what I’m going to talk about is relevant to the other...