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If you are worried that you may be at increased risk of cancer because of your personal or family history of cancer, you should see your GP, oncologist or treating specialist. They can assess whether you are eligible for a referral to our service.

In some cases, we will need more information to decide whether you are eligible for an appointment with us. In this case, we will contact you to assess your family history of cancer. It is important to fill this out as thoroughly as possible, including all unaffected, as well as affected relatives, so that we can give you the best advice.

Once we have reviewed your family history, the following may happen:

1. We may write to you giving you advice on screening but not offer an appointment
2. We may advise that your relative with cancer is seen by their local genetics service
3. We may offer you a telephone appointment
4. We may offer you a face to face appointment at one of our clinics

Slides from BRCA Patient Information Day 13/05/2019

Overview of BRCA1 and BRCA2: What we know so far
Assessing cancer risks for women and men with BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations
Management of tubo-ovarian cancer risk in BRCA carriers
Risk Reducing Salpingo-oophorectomy
Someone like me
Risk Reducing Bilateral Salpingo-Oophrectomy Effects of Surgical Menopause
Genetics May 2019
Talking to children and young adults about a BRCA gene change in the family