Cancer mApp

Cancer mApp is the first iOS application that allows oncology professionals to have direct access to relevant clinical trial data on their iPad and iPhone, clearly presented in concise sets of summary slides. It is available for free download in the iTunes App Store under the following link https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/cancer-mapp/id787364924?ls=1&mt=8, or by typing “Cancer mApp” into the search bar. 

 

Cancer mApp currently has summaries from hundreds of phase III clinical trials about castrate-resistant prostate cancer, metastatic colorectal cancer, metastatic melanoma and early stage breast cancer. Upcoming sections will include advanced non-small-cell lung cancer, and pancreatic cancer. Summaries focus on the trial design, main efficacy results and main toxicity results. The database is fully searchable and allows users to send copies of the slides to colleagues or trainees. A great point of care tool for both clinicians and educators, Cancer mApp provides access to important evidence where and when it is needed!

Member Comments. (0)

Oncology Clinical News

Surgery May Benefit Some With Early Prostate Cancer: Study

(U.S. News & World Report/HealthDay News) Dec 12, 2018 - For certain men with early prostate cancer, choosing surgery over "watchful waiting" may add a few years to their lives, a new study suggests. European researchers found that among nearly 700 men with earlier-stage prostate cancer, those who received surgery to remove the gland lived three years longer, on average, than those assigned to watchful waiting. However, experts had major caveats about the study, which followed men who were treated for prostate cancer 20 to 30 years ago.
Read full article.

Fetal Tissue Research Targeted by Abortion Foes Inside Administration


Read full article.

Excess Body Weight Responsible For 4% Of Cancers Worldwide, Study Says

(CNN) Dec 12, 2018 - Excess body weight was responsible for 3.9% of cancer globally, or 544,300 cases, in 2012, according to a new report. The new report also highlights a relationship between obesity and the risk of 13 cancers. "Despite numerous studies on the health effects of overweight/obesity (excess body weight), the message has not been well disseminated. In particular, not many people are aware of the link of overweight/obesity to cancer risk," Hyuna Sung, one of the report's authors and a principal scientist at the American Cancer Society, wrote in an email.
Read full article.

Powered by OBR Oncology