February 23, 2011
In this 2011 video, Dr. Srigley talks about the CAP checklist and protocol for renal cell carcinoma
Watch as Dr. John Srigley talks about the 2011 CAP protocol for examining specimens from patients with invasive kidney cancer. He also talks about the gross handling of kidney resection specimens for renal tumours, current classification and grading systems, and the seventh edition of TNM classification.
CAP education session about kidney cancer
About the presenter, Dr. John Srigley
John Srigley, MD, MSc, FRCPC, is the Chief and Medical Director of the Program of Laboratory Medicine and Genetics at Trillium Health Partners, and a Professor in the Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathobiology at the University of Toronto (U of T) in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. He also represents Canada on the American Joint Committee on Cancer. He is the Chair of the Cancer Care Advisory Committee for the Canadian Association of Pathologists.
Dr. Srigley graduated from the Faculty of Medicine at U of T, where he also received Anatomic and Ontologic training, which he continued at MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, Texas, U.S.A. Dr. Srigley was the inaugural Head of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine Program at Cancer Care Ontario, and past President of both the International Society of Urological Pathologists and the Ontario Association of Pathologists. He was a key leader in completing the Canadian Partnership Against Cancer’s National Staging Initiative and securing formal endorsement of the College of American Pathology cancer checklists as pan-Canadian content standards for cancer pathology reporting.
About the CAP education sessions
The Partnership, the Canadian Association of Pathologists (CAP-ACP), and Cancer Care Ontario (CCO) have organized this College of American Pathologists (CAP) education session.
In July 2009, the CAP-ACP endorsed the cancer protocols developed by CAP as the Canada-wide standard for all cancer-pathology reporting. To date, CAP protocols have been implemented in six Canadian provinces with the CAP-ACP’s support.
The protocols help pathologists to report effectively about diagnostic and prognostic findings, which are critical to patient care and the collection of collaborative stage data. The protocols were developed by multidisciplinary teams and are supported by CAP in both paper and electronic formats.