The list below shows cancer-related videos on CDC’s YouTube channel that are not about a specific kind of cancer. Please also see our videos about breast, colorectal, gynecologic, HPV-associated, and skin cancers.
Cancer will soon become the leading cause of death in the United States. As we plan for the future, we have to ask some hard questions.
CDC’s Division of Cancer Prevention and Control sponsored a special issue in the journal Pediatrics about factors from before birth through early childhood that may affect a person’s chance of getting cancer.
Fact or fiction: Leukemia is the leading form of cancer death among children and teens. Find out in this video from the National Center for Health Statistics.
Fact or fiction: Cancer is now the leading cause of death in the majority of U.S. states. Find out in this video from the National Center for Health Statistics.
In this session of Grand Rounds, experts explain how cancer genomics programs are working together to conduct surveillance and educate the public and health care providers about hereditary cancer syndromes. You will also hear how one woman's personal experience with a hereditary cancer syndrome led her to become an advocate for patient and provider education.
Dr. John Iskander and Dr. Lisa Richardson discuss how establishing a patient’s family history can help health care providers identify genetic mutations that may lead to cancer.
In this video abstract, CDC’s Dr. Hannah Weir talks about her work to project trends in new cancer cases and cancer deaths in the United States through 2020.
Dr. Temeika Fairley explains her role in CDC’s Division of Cancer Prevention and Control, and why she loves her job.
The Web Plus survivorship care planning tool enables health care providers to complete patient-friendly survivorship care plans quickly using data collected by cancer registries. This video provides an overview of the tool and the care plan templates.
This video discusses CDC’s Basic Infection Control and Prevention Plan that outpatient oncology facilities can use to standardize and improve infection prevention practices.
Dr. Lisa Richardson explains how a new Web site helps both cancer patients and their doctors prevent infections during cancer treatment.
Dr. John Iskander and Dr. Marcus Plescia discuss ways to increase cancer screening rates, such as widespread access to affordable health insurance, provider recommendations, and strategic approaches to reaching the public.
This session of Grand Rounds explored new ways that public health can increase the rate of evidence-based cancer screening, and decrease disparities in screening rates.
A news segment about individuals with a family member whose cigarette smoking led to a cancer diagnosis.
Descriptions of the benefits of CDC’s National Breast and Cervical Cancer Early Detection Program (NBCCEDP) from public health leaders and women who have been screened through the program.