ASGE members benefit from an array of publications and newsletters in various formats to keep abreast of latest developments in GI endoscopy.

Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (GIE) is ASGE’s preeminent internationally recognized journal on the science and practice of endoscopy   

VideoGIE, an online-only, open access video journal featuring peer-reviewed video case reports and case series of endoscopic procedures

iGIE, the latest ASGE publication; a gold open-access, online only journal that accelerates the publication of peer-reviewed research and best practices, including the work conducted collaboratively and across disciplines

Journal Scan, a weekly newsletter providing expert insights into the latest GI research, offered in two versions:

SCOPE provides a weekly news round-up on all things going on with ASGE and its members around the world

Daily Digest is a succinct quick-read for busy members looking for brief snippets of all that’s going on

Practical Solutions is a monthly newsletter offering resources for the GI team

Trainee Advisor provides a quarterly round-up of news and activities for fellows along their GI pathway

Additional publications that ASGE offers include:


Patient Brochures

Most Recent Practice Guidelines

Screening and surveillance for the early detection of colorectal cancer and adenomatous polyps

Nov 15, 2016, 18:31 PM
In the United States,colorectal cancer (CRC) is the third most common cancer diagnosed in men and women and the second leading cause of death from cancer.1 In 2008, it is estimated that 148,810 men and women will be diagnosed with CRC and 49,960 will die from this disease.1 Five-year survival is 90% if the disease is diagnosed while still localized (ie, confined to the wall of the bowel),but only 68% for regional disease (ie, disease with lymph node involvement), and only 10% if distant metastases are present.2 Recent trends in CRC incidence and mortality reveal declining rates,which have been attributed to reduced exposure to risk factors, screening’s effect on early detection and prevention through polypectomy, and improved treatment.3 However, in the near term, even greater incidence and mortality reductions could be achieved if a greater proportion of adults received regular screening. Although prospective randomized trials and observational studies have demonstrated mortality reductions associated with early detection of invasive disease, as well as removal of adenomatous polyps,4–7 a majority of US adults are not receiving regular ageand risk-appropriate screening or have never been screened at all.
Title : Screening and surveillance for the early detection of colorectal cancer and adenomatous polyps
Doi org link :
Volume : CA Cancer J Clin 2008;58:130–160
URL : /docs/default-source/importfiles/assets/0/71542/71544/ae31385d-5115-4e7f-8e6b-70758db0e4b1.pdf?Status=Master&sfvrsn=2
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Content created : May 1, 2008, 00:00 AM
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Categories :
  • Colonoscopy
  • Colorectal
  • Gastrointestinal Endoscopy Journal
  • Lower GI
  • Polypectomy
  • Practice Guidelines
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