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  • United States
  • Rebecca L Siegel
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    Prominent publications by Rebecca L Siegel

    KOL Index score: 17978

    IMPORTANCE: Prostate cancer incidence in men 75 years and older substantially decreased following the 2008 US Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) recommendation against prostate-specific antigen (PSA)-based screening for this age group. It is unknown whether incidence has changed since the USPSTF recommendation against screening for all men in May 2012.

    OBJECTIVE: To examine recent changes in stage-specific prostate cancer incidence and PSA screening rates following the 2008 and 2012 ...

    Also Ranks for: Prostate Cancer Incidence |  screening recommendations |  50 years |  uspstf recommendation |  2008 2012
    KOL Index score: 17090

    In the United States, colorectal cancer (CRC) is the fourth most common cancer diagnosed among adults and the second leading cause of death from cancer. For this guideline update, the American Cancer Society (ACS) used an existing systematic evidence review of the CRC screening literature and microsimulation modeling analyses, including a new evaluation of the age to begin screening by race and sex and additional modeling that incorporates changes in US CRC incidence. Screening with any ...

    Also Ranks for: Cancer Society |  risk adults |  crc age |  guideline update |  life expectancy
    KOL Index score: 16479

    This article provides a status report on the global burden of cancer worldwide using the GLOBOCAN 2018 estimates of cancer incidence and mortality produced by the International Agency for Research on Cancer, with a focus on geographic variability across 20 world regions. There will be an estimated 18.1 million new cancer cases (17.0 million excluding nonmelanoma skin cancer) and 9.6 million cancer deaths (9.5 million excluding nonmelanoma skin cancer) in 2018. In both sexes combined, ...

    Also Ranks for: Global Cancer |  185 countries |  incidence mortality |  globocan estimates |  death child child
    KOL Index score: 16088

    Importance: State-specific information about the health burden of smoking is valuable because state-level initiatives are at the forefront of tobacco control. Smoking-attributable cancer mortality estimates are currently available nationally and by cancer, but not by state.

    Objective: To calculate the proportion of cancer deaths among adults 35 years and older that were attributable to cigarette smoking in 2014 in each state and the District of Columbia.

    Design, Setting, and ...

    Also Ranks for: Cigarette Smoking |  cancer deaths |  united states |  mortality attributable |  arkansas utah
    KOL Index score: 15004

    Despite declines in incidence rates for the most common cancers, the incidence of several cancers has increased in the past decade, including cancers of the pancreas, liver, thyroid, and kidney and melanoma of the skin, as well as esophageal adenocarcinoma and certain subsites of oropharyngeal cancer associated with human papillomavirus (HPV) infection. Population-based incidence data compiled by the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries were used to examine trends in ...

    Also Ranks for: Incidence Rates |  united states |  esophageal adenocarcinoma |  increasing trends |  oropharyngeal cancer
    KOL Index score: 14534

    Cancer constitutes an enormous burden on society in more and less economically developed countries alike. The occurrence of cancer is increasing because of the growth and aging of the population, as well as an increasing prevalence of established risk factors such as smoking, overweight, physical inactivity, and changing reproductive patterns associated with urbanization and economic development. Based on GLOBOCAN estimates, about 14.1 million new cancer cases and 8.2 million deaths ...

    Also Ranks for: Developed Countries |  leading cancer death |  cancer males |  liver stomach |  physical inactivity
    KOL Index score: 14473

    Contemporary information on the fraction of cancers that potentially could be prevented is useful for priority setting in cancer prevention and control. Herein, the authors estimate the proportion and number of invasive cancer cases and deaths, overall (excluding nonmelanoma skin cancers) and for 26 cancer types, in adults aged 30 years and older in the United States in 2014, that were attributable to major, potentially modifiable exposures (cigarette smoking; secondhand smoke; excess ...

    Also Ranks for: Cancer Cases |  united states |  deaths attributable |  modifiable risk |  cigarette smoking
    KOL Index score: 14282

    BACKGROUND: In 2016, the Microsimulation Screening Analysis-Colon (MISCAN-Colon) model was used to inform the US Preventive Services Task Force colorectal cancer (CRC) screening guidelines. In this study, 1 of 2 microsimulation analyses to inform the update of the American Cancer Society CRC screening guideline, the authors re-evaluated the optimal screening strategies in light of the increase in CRC diagnosed in young adults.

    METHODS: The authors adjusted the MISCAN-Colon model to ...

    Also Ranks for: Cancer Society |  optimal age |  microsimulation analysis |  early detection |  screening strategies
    KOL Index score: 14112

    BACKGROUND: Colorectal cancer (CRC) risk varies by race and sex. This study, 1 of 2 microsimulation analyses to inform the 2018 American Cancer Society CRC screening guideline, explored the influence of race and sex on optimal CRC screening strategies.

    METHODS: Two Cancer Intervention and Surveillance Modeling Network microsimulation models, informed by US incidence data, were used to evaluate a variety of screening methods, ages to start and stop, and intervals for 4 demographic ...

    Also Ranks for: Cancer Screening |  society colorectal |  45 years |  blacks whites |  crc risk
    KOL Index score: 13824

    BACKGROUND: Previous studies showed a higher incidence of lung cancer among young women than among young men in the United States. Whether this pattern has continued in contemporary birth cohorts and, if so, whether it can be fully explained by sex differences in smoking behaviors are unknown.

    METHODS: We examined the nationwide population-based incidence of lung cancer according to sex, race or ethnic group, age group (30 to 34, 35 to 39, 40 to 44, 45 to 49, and 50 to 54 years), year of ...

    Also Ranks for: Lung Cancer |  young women |  united states |  higher incidence |  cigarette smoking
    KOL Index score: 13720

    Cancer is the leading cause of death among Hispanics/Latinos, who represent the largest racial/ethnic minority group in the United States, accounting for 17.8% (57.5 million) of the total population in the continental United States and Hawaii in 2016. In addition, more than 3 million Hispanic Americans live in the US territory of Puerto Rico. Every 3 years, the American Cancer Society reports on cancer occurrence, risk factors, and screening for Hispanics in the United States based on ...

    Also Ranks for: Puerto Rico |  united states |  cancer risk |  hispanics latinos |  hispanic americans
    KOL Index score: 13536

    Background: Colorectal cancer (CRC) incidence in the United States is declining rapidly overall but, curiously, is increasing among young adults. Age-specific and birth cohort patterns can provide etiologic clues, but have not been recently examined.

    Methods: CRC incidence trends in Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results areas from 1974 to 2013 (n = 490 305) were analyzed by five-year age group and birth cohort using incidence rate ratios (IRRs) and age-period-cohort ...

    Also Ranks for: United States |  rectal cancer |  adults age |  birth cohort |  incidence rates
    KOL Index score: 12682

    IMPORTANCE: A systematic and comprehensive evaluation of long-term trends in mortality is important for health planning and priority setting and for identifying modifiable factors that may contribute to the trends.

    OBJECTIVE: To examine temporal trends in deaths in the United States for all causes and for the 6 leading causes.

    DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS: Joinpoint analysis of US national vital statistics data from 1969 through 2013.

    EXPOSURE: Causes of death.

    MAIN OUTCOMES AND ...

    Also Ranks for: United States |  temporal trends |  heart disease |  stroke diabetes |  potential life
    KOL Index score: 12593

    Colorectal cancer (CRC) is one of the most common malignancies in the United States. Every 3 years, the American Cancer Society provides an update of CRC incidence, survival, and mortality rates and trends. Incidence data through 2013 were provided by the Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results program, the National Program of Cancer Registries, and the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries. Mortality data through 2014 were provided by the National Center for Health ...

    Also Ranks for: Colorectal Cancer |  crc incidence |  child child |  age 50 years |  common malignancies
    KOL Index score: 12494

    In this article, the American Cancer Society provides the estimated number of new cancer cases and deaths for blacks in the United States and the most recent data on cancer incidence, mortality, survival, screening, and risk factors for cancer. Incidence data are from the National Cancer Institute, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries, and mortality data are from the National Center for Health Statistics. ...

    Also Ranks for: African Americans |  racial disparities |  blacks whites |  breast cancer women |  cancer incidence

     

    Rebecca L Siegel: Influence Statistics

    Sample of concepts for which Rebecca L Siegel is among the top experts in the world.
    Concept World rank
    liver cancer dominicans #1
    current evolving challenges #1
    crc acs #1
    45 years race #1
    progressively worse prognosis #1
    central south hispanics #1
    carcinoid tumors age #1
    updated histology recode #1
    updated modelbased estimates #1
    age efficient balance #1
    hoof beats #1
    tumor irs #1
    years reflect #1
    δlyg #1
    public health cubans #1
    balance colonoscopy #1
    recommendation regular screening #1
    incidence data #1
    dominicans prostate cancer #1
    0050 persons #1
    years rectal #1
    acs crc #1
    2018 cancer #1
    major hispanic groups #1
    average‐risk adults #1
    000 0050 #1
    hispanic groups mexicans #1
    adenocarcinoma eocrc irs #1
    hispanic groups cubans #1
    microsimulation analyses #1
    steadily greater uptake #1
    regular screening adults #1
    cancer cases time #1
    2 microsimulation #1
    hispanics combined #1
    rectal subsites persons #1
    higher crc incidence #1
    onset carcinoid #1
    differentials hispanic #1
    crc irs #1
    unpacking hispanic #1
    disease detect #1
    adenocarcinoma carcinoid tumors #1
    seer21 registries #1
    strategies additional #1

    Key People For United States

    Top KOLs in the world
    #1
    Ahmedin M Jemal
    united states breast cancer addis ababa
    #2
    Ronald C Kessler
    mental disorders united states major depression
    #3
    Katherine M Flegal
    united states prevalence obesity blood lead levels
    #4
    Margaret D Carroll
    united states angeles county prevalence obesity
    #5
    Walter Churchill Willett
    breast cancer type 2 diabetes coronary heart disease
    #6
    Cynthia L Ogden
    united states children adolescents prevalence obesity

    Rebecca L Siegel:Expert Impact

    Concepts for whichRebecca L Siegelhas direct influence:United states,  Colorectal cancer,  Cancer statistics,  Cancer society,  Cancer incidence,  Lung cancer,  Cancer screening,  Incidence data.

    Rebecca L Siegel:KOL impact

    Concepts related to the work of other authors for whichfor which Rebecca L Siegel has influence:Breast cancer,  Hepatocellular carcinoma,  Cell proliferation,  Gene expression.


     

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    Surveillance and Health Equity Science, American Cancer Society, Kennesaw, GA, US. | Surveillance & Health Equity Science, American Cancer Society, Atlanta, GA, USA | Surveillance and Health Equity Science, American Cancer Society, Atlanta, Georgia |