Bulletin references January 2020

A full list of references from each article is available below.

You can download a copy of the January 2020 Bulletin from our Bulletin pages.

Page 7 – The journey to pathology 3.0

  1. Boldock E. Introducing electronic microbiology consultations in a large teaching hospital. The Bulletin of Royal College of Pathologists 2018;184:261–262. Available at: www.rcpath.org/profession/publications/college-bulletin/october-2018.html
  2. Davis S, Allen AJ, O’Leary R, Power M, Price DA, Simpson AJ et al. Diagnostic accuracy and cost analysis of the Alere i Influenza A&B near-patient test using throat swabs. J Hosp Infect 2017;97:301–309.
  3. Dillon JF, Miller MH, Robinson EM, Hapca A, Rezaeihemami M, Weatherburn C et al. Intelligent liver function testing (iLFT): A trial of automated diagnosis and staging of liver disease in primary care. J Hepatol 2019;71:699–706.
  4. Evans C, Raza M, Kurshid Zaidi S. Influenza point of care testing: a Sheffield Teaching Hospital experience. The Bulletin of Royal College of Pathologists 2018;184:239–241. Available at: www.rcpath.org/profession/publications/college-bulletin/october-2018.html
  5. Keeling L, Perunovic B, Bury J. Using digital pathology to facilitate home working: best of both worlds? The Bulletin of Royal College of Pathologists 2018;184:257–259. Available at: www.rcpath.org/profession/publications/college-bulletin/october-2018.html

Page 23 – Oral and maxillofacial pathology: some histopathologists are dentists!

  1. Kramer IR. Oral pathology 25 years on: British Society for Oral Pathology Silver Jubilee Lecture. J Oral Pathol Med 1994;23:49–54.
  2. El-Naggar AK, Chan JKC, Grandis JR, Takata T, Grandis J, Slootweg PJ. WHO Classification of Head and Neck Tumours (4th edition). France, Lyon: IARC, 2017.

Page 27 – Hugh Platt Foundation Essay Prize

  1. The Royal College of Pathologists. National Pathology Week 2018. Accessed 25 August 2019. Available at: www.rcpath.org/discover-pathology/events-landing-page/national-pathology-week.html
  2. Gardner JM. How Angiosarcoma and Facebook Changed My Life. Arch Pathol Lab Med 2017;141:188.
  3. Olson L, Misialek M. A cancer patient and pathologist – brought together by Twitter – strike up an unlikely connection. (2016). Accessed 25 August 2019. Available at: www.statnews.com/2016/10/17/lung-cancer-patient-pathologist/
  4. Haller J, David MP, Lee NE, Shalin SC, Gardner JM. Impact of Pathologist Involvement in Sarcoma and Rare Tumor Patient Support Groups on Facebook: A Survey of 542 Patients and Family Members. Arch Pathol Lab Med 2018;142:1113–1119.
  5. Booth AL, Katz MS, Misialek MJ, Allen TC, Joseph L. Please Help Me See the Dragon I Am Slaying: Implementation of a Novel Patient-Pathologist Consultation Program and Survey of Patient Experience. Arch Pathol Lab Med 2019;143:852–858.
  6. Manek S. The pathology clinic − pathologists should see patients. Cytopathology 2012;23:146−149.

Page 28 – Paola Domizio Undergraduate Essay Prize

  1. The Royal College of Pathologists. Genomics in medicine. 2019. Available at: www.rcpath.org/discover-pathology/public-affairs/genomic-medicine.html
  2. Turnbull C, Scott RH, Thomas E, Jones L, Murugaesu N, Pretty FB et al. The 100 000 Genomes Project: bringing whole genome sequencing to the NHS. BMJ 2018;361:k1687.
  3. Torjesen I. Genomics - an aid to diagnosis not a replacement. BMJ 2018;360:k1267.
  4. Brittain HK, Scott R, Thomas E. The rise of the genome and personalised medicine. Clin Med 2017;17:545–551.
  5. The NIHR BioResource. Whole-genome sequencing of rare disease patients in a national healthcare system. bioRxiv 2019;1:507244.
  6. Sun L, Pfeifer JD. Pitfalls in molecular diagnostics. Semin Diagn Pathol 2019;36:342–354.
  7. Narayanan Murugesan S, Singh Yadav B, Kumar Maurya P, Chaudhary A, Singh S, Mani A. Expression and network analysis of YBX1 interactors for identification of new drug targets in lung adenocarcinoma. J Genomics 2018;6:103–112.
  8. Ramos-Vara JA, Miller MA. When tissue antigens and antibodies get along: revisiting the technical aspects of immunohistochemistry – the red, brown, and blue technique. Vet Pathol 2014;51:42–87.
  9. Young AL, Challen GA, Birmann BM, Druley TE. Clonal haematopoiesis harbouring AML-associated mutations is ubiquitous in healthy adults. Nat Commun 2016;7:12484.
  10. Hill S. Introducing genomics into cancer care. Br J Surg 2018;105:e14–e15.
  11. Cho J, Ahn S, Son D, Kim NK, Lee K, Kim S et al. Bridging genomics and phenomics of gastric carcinoma. Int J Cancer 2019;145:2407–2417.
  12. Manolio TA, Abramowicz M, Al-Mulla F, Anderson W, Balling R, Berger AC et al. Global implementation of genomic medicine: We are not alone. Sci Transl Med 2015;7:290ps13.
  13. Vogelstein B, Papadopoulos N, Velculescu VE, Zhou S, Diaz LA, Kinzler KW. Cancer genome landscapes. Science 2013;339:1546–1558.
  14. Goswami RS, Luthra R, Singh RR, Patel KP, Routbort MJ, Aldape KD et al. Identification of Factors Affecting the Success of Next-Generation Sequencing Testing in Solid Tumors. Am J Clin Pathol 2016;145:222–237.
  15. Chief Medical Officer of England. Chief Medical Officer annual report 2016: generation genome. Available at: www.gov.uk/government/publications/chief-medical-officer-annual-report-2016-generation-genome
  16. Cabibbe AM, Walker TM, Niemann S, Cirillo DM. Whole genome sequencing of Mycobacterium tuberculosis. Eur Respir J 2018;52:1801163.
  17. Nozue T. Lipid Lowering Therapy and Circulating PCSK9 Concentration. J Atheroscler Thromb 2017;24:895–907.
  18. Yavropoulou M, Xygonakis C, Lolou M, Karadimou F, Yovos J. The sclerostin story: From human genetics to the development of novel anabolic treatment for osteoporosis. Hormones 2014;13:323–337.
  19. Relling MV, Evans WE. Pharmacogenomics in the clinic. Nature 2015;526:343–350.
  20. Morash M, Mitchell H, Beltran H, Elemento O, Pathak J. The Role of Next-Generation Sequencing in Precision Medicine: A Review of Outcomes in Oncology. J Pers Med 2018;8:30.
  21. Parry V, Middleton A. Socialising the genome. The Lancet 2017;389:1603–1604. 

Page 31 – Integrated, coordinated, valued: a vision for laboratory diagnostics in Scotland

  1. Pálsdóttir B, Barry J, Bruno B, Barr H, Clithero A, Cobb N et al. Training for impact: the socio-economic impact of a fit for purpose health workforce on communities. Hum Resour Health 2016;14:49.
  2. Scottish Government Diagnostic Steering Group. Scotland’s Future Laboratory Workforce. November 2019.
  3. Croal B. Demand optimisation in laboratory medicine phase two report. The Scottish Government. November 2019. Available at: www.gov.scot/publications/demand-optimisation-laboratory-medicine-phase-ii-report/pages/5/
  4. NHS Scotland. National Laboratories Programme. Available at: www.labs.scot.nhs.uk/
  5. Scanlan GM, Cleland J, Walker K, Johnston P. Does perceived organisational support influence career intentions? The qualitative stories shared by UK early career doctors. BMJ Open 8:e022833.
  6. Johnston PW, Cleland J. Staff in the NHS are, first and foremost, people. BMJ 2018;360:k506.

Page 32 – England: pathology consolidation survey

  1. Report of the Review of NHS Pathology Services in England. Published 2006. Available at: https://www.networks.nhs.uk/nhs-networks/peninsula-pathology-network/documents/CarterReviewPathologyReport.pdf

Page 37 – Reducing sedentary behavior among histopathologists

  1. Warburton DE, Nicol CW, Bredin SS. Health benefits of physical activity: the evidence. CMAJ 2006;174:801–809.
  2. UK government. Physical activity benefits for adults and older adults. Available at: https://assets.publishing.service.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/541233/Physical_activity_infographic.PDF
  3. Ghadieh AS, Saab B. Evidence for exercise training in the management of hypertension in adults. Can Fam Physician 2015;61:233–239.
  4. Young DR, Hivert MF, Alhassan S, Camhi SM, Ferguson JF, Katzmarzyk PT et al. Sedentary behaviour and cardiovascular morbidity and mortality: a science advisory from the American Heart Association. Circulation 2016;134:e262–e279.
  5. Owen N, Sparling PB, Healy GN, Dunstan DW, Matthews CE. Sedentary behaviour: emerging evidence for a new health risk. Mayo Clin Proc 2010;85:1138–1141.
  6. Diaz KM, Howard VJ, Hutto B, Colabianchi N, Vena JE, Safford MM et al. Patterns of sedentary behaviour and mortality in US middle-aged and older adults: a national cohort study. Ann Intern Med 2017;167:465–475.
  7. Mayo Clinic. Metabolic syndrome. Available at: www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/metabolic-syndrome/symptoms-causes/syc-20351916
  8. Scutti S. Yes, sitting too long can kill you, even if you exercise. Available at: https://edition.cnn.com/2017/09/11/health/sitting-increases-risk-of-death-study/index.html
  9. Tudor-Locke C, Schuna JM Jr, Frensham LJ, Proenca M. Changing the way we work: elevating energy expenditure with workstation alternatives. Int J Obesity 2014;38:755–765.
  10. Schuna JM Jr, Hsia DS, Tudor-Locke C, Johannsen NM. Energy expenditure while using workstation alternatives at self-selected intensities. J Phys Act Health 2019;16:141–148.

Page 39 – Flash glucose monitoring: a paradigm shift in diabetes care?

  1. Bolinder J, Antuna R, Geelhoed-Duijvestijn P, Kröger J, Weitgasser R. Novel glucose-sensing technology and hypoglycaemia in type 1 diabetes: a multicentre, non-masked, randomised controlled trial. The Lancet 2016;388:2254–2263.
  2. Jangam S, Dunn T, Xu Y, Hayter G, Ajjan RA. Flash glucose monitoring improves glycemia in higher risk patients: a longitudinal, observational study under real-life settings. BMJ Open Diabetes Res Care 2019;7:e000611.

Page 42 – The inaugural RCPath and BDIAP Foundation Taster Day: securing the next generation of pathologists

  1. Health Education England. Specialty recruitment: round 1 – acceptance and fill rate. Available at: https://www.hee.nhs.uk/our-work/medical-recruitment/specialty-recruitment-round-1-acceptance-fill-rate

Page 44 – Incorporating QI and increasing laboratory effectiveness in the management of non-conforming work

  1. Krintus M, Plebani M, Pentaehghini M. Improving clinical laboratory performance through quality indicators. Clin Biochem 2017;50:547–549.
  2. Belfast Health & Social Care Trust. Quality Improvement Strategy 2017–2020: Creating the conditions for success.
  3. Out of the crisis: quality, productivity and competitive position. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1986. Reproduced in: Belfast Health & Social Care Trust. Quality 2020. Supporting leadership for quality improvement and safety – An attributes framework for health and social care. 2014.
  4. O’Kane M, Lynch M, McGowan N. The development of a system for reporting, classification and grading of quality failures in the clinical biochemistry laboratory. Ann Clin Biochem 2008;45:129–134.
  5. Langley G, Moen R, Nolan K, Nolan T, Norman C, Provost L. The Improvement Guide: A Practical Approach to Enhancing Organisational Performance (2nd edition). San Francisco, USA: Jossey-Bass, 2009.
  6. The Health Foundation. Quality improvement made simple – What everyone should know about healthcare quality improvement. Published 2013. Available at: https://www.health.org.uk/sites/default/files/QualityImprovementMadeSimple.pdf