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CONSENSUS DOCUMENT FOR MANAGEMENT OF BREAST CANCER

Indian Council of Medical Research (ICMR), (2016)


Prepared as an outcome of ICMR Subcommittee on Breast Cancer | This consensus document on management of breast cancers summarizes the modalities of treatment including the site-specific anti-cancer therapies, supportive and palliative care and molecular markers and research questions. It also interweaves clinical, biochemical and epidemiological studies.
https://www.icmr.nic.in/sites/default/files/guidel...


Integrating palliative care and symptom relief into responses to humanitarian emergencies and crises: a WHO guide

World Health Organization WHO, (2018)


Humanitarian emergencies and crises (Humanitarian emergencies and crises) are large-scale events that may result in the breakdown of health care systems and society, forced displacement, death, and physical, psychological, social and spiritual suffering on a massive scale. Current responses to Humanitarian emergencies and crises rightfully focus on saving lives, but for both ethical and medical reasons, the prevention and relief of pain, as well as other physical and psychological symptoms, social and spiritual distress, also are imperative. Therefore, palliative care, should be integrated into responses to Humanitarian emergencies and crises. The principles of humanitarianism and impartiality require that all patients receive care and should never be abandoned for any reason, even if they are dying. Thus, there is significant overlap in the principles and mission of palliative care and humanitarianism: relief of suffering; respect for the dignity of all people; support for basic needs; and accompaniment during the most difficult of times
http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/27...


Integrating palliative care and symptom relief into paediatrics: a WHO guide for health-care planners, implementers and managers

World Health Organization WHO, (2018)


People younger than 20 years comprise 35% of the global population and 40% of the global population of least-developed nations. The number of children - neonates, infants, children, and adolescents up to 19 years of age - who need pediatric palliative care (PPC) each year may be as high as 21 million. Another study found that almost 2.5 million children die each year with serious health related suffering and that more than 98% of these children are in low- and middle-income countries (LMICs) (3). While estimates differ, there is no doubt that there is an enormous need for prevention and relief of suffering among children - for PPC.
http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/27...


Integrating palliative care and symptom relief into primary health care : WHO guide for planners, implementers and managers

World Health Organization WHO, (2018)


Inequality of access to palliative care and symptom relief is one of the greatest disparities in global health care (1). Currently, there is avoidable suffering on a massive scale due to lack of access to palliative care and symptom relief in low- and middle-income countries (LMICs) (1). Yet basic palliative care that can prevent or relieve most suffering due to serious or life-threatening health conditions can be taught easily to generalist clinicians, can be provided in the community and requires only simple, inexpensive medicines and equipment. For these reasons, the World Health Assembly (WHA) resolved that palliative care is "an ethical responsibility of health systems"(2). Further, most patients who need palliative care are at home and prefer to remain there. Thus, it is imperative that palliative care be provided in the community as part of primary care. This document was written to assist ministries of health and health care planners, implementers and managers to integrate palliative care and symptom control into primary health care (PHC).
http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/27...


Global atlas of palliative care at the end of life

World Palliative Care Alliance; WHO, (2017)


The purpose of this Atlas is to shine a light on the need for palliative care globally and to provide useful information for those wishing to increase access. This document addresses the following questions: What is palliative care? Why is palliative care a human rights issue? What are the main diseases requiring palliative care? What is the need for palliative care? What are the barriers to palliative care? Where is palliative care currently available? What are the models of palliative care worldwide? What resources are devoted to palliative care? What is the way forward?
http://www.who.int/ncds/management/palliative-care...


India: Guidelines for developing palliative care services

MNJ Institute of Oncology and RCC, Hyderabad, Eds.: Government India; World Health Organization WHO, (2008)


Recommendations of an Expert Meeting June 2008
http://www.searo.who.int/india/topics/cancer/Cance...


Manual of Palliative Care

National Cancer Control Programme, India, (2005)


Manuals for Training in Cancer Control
http://www.searo.who.int/india/topics/cancer/Cance...


An Indian Primer of Palliative Care

M.R. Rajagopal Vallath Nandini, Lulu Mathews, et al., (2015)


For medical students and doctors
http://palliumindia.org/cms/wp-content/uploads/201...


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