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Welcome to the Comprehensive Cancer Control National Partnership’s Resource Library. You can search this collection of CCC resources and tools using the CCCNP priority areas below, or you can scroll down to browse all resources.
If you are looking for additional CCC resources outside of the priority areas, including categories based on National Comprehensive Cancer Control Program Library of Indicators and Data Sources (LIDs), please visit the George Washington University (GW) Cancer Center’s Cancer Control Technical Assistance Portal (TAP) Resource Repository.
Examples of resources include research reports, toolkits, fact sheets and infographics, as well as sample program plans and guides for developing new programs. We regularly add new resources, so check back often!
Search the Resource Library
Please select criteria from the following set of options and click the Apply button.
Hold CTRL to select multiple criteria within a category. If you select criteria in different categories the search will return resources that fit all of your criteria. For example, if you select Resources On “CCCNP - HPV vaccination“ and “Fact Sheets" as the Resource Type, the search will return resources that are fact sheets on HPV vaccination.
When searching by title, use quotation marks " " around a group of words to search for that exact combination.
|Comprehensive Cancer Control Coalitions and the Commission on Cancer Guide||
This is a guide on how Comprehensive Cancer Control (CCC) CDC state funded programs and their affiliated CCC coalitions can meaningfully engage with their American College of Surgeons (ACOS) Commission on Cancer (CoC) State Chairs. This guide includes an overview of the ACOS CoC, the role of the CoC and their State Chairs, and also describes how CCC programs and coalitions can work with the CoC State Chairs.
|Comprehensive Cancer Control Program Success Stories||
The Division of Cancer Prevention and Control is pleased to announce that four new National Comprehensive Cancer Control Program Success Stories are available online.
We congratulate the Indiana, Iowa, Louisiana, and Wyoming CCC programs as well as the Geographic Health Equity Alliance (national network to impact tobacco and cancer related disparities) for using the success story application to write about their accomplishments in primary cancer prevention, policy, system and environmental change, and cancer survivorship. We encourage you to read these stories from your colleagues and to consider submitting one of your own.
|Conducting Strong Evaluations||
The steps and standards of the framework help you conduct optimal evaluations by forcing you to think through these questions:
An optimal strategy is one that accomplishes each step in the framework in a way that accommodates the program context and meets or exceeds all relevant standards.
|Engaging Businesses in CCC Coalitions: The Value Proposition for Comprehensive Cancer Control||
This toolkit was developed by C-Change, a CCC National Partner, to assist coalitions in analyzing their membership and in engaging for-profit businesses in their coalitions. It provides guidance on building successful partnerships with businesses, features tools that can be adapted by CCC programs and offers additional resources.
|Evaluation Documents, Workbooks and Tools||
These evaluation resources from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Program Performance and Evaluation Office (PPEO) can be used by grantees to develop evaluation plans, logic models, indicators and performance measures, evaluation reports, economic evaluations and much more.
|Guiding Cancer Control: A Path to Transformation||
Throughout history, perhaps no other disease has generated the level of social, scientific, and political discourse or has had the degree of cultural significance as cancer. A collective in the truest sense of the word, "cancer" is a clustering of different diseases that afflict individuals in different ways. Its burdens are equally broad and diverse, from the physical, financial, and psychological tolls it imposes on individuals to the costs it inflicts upon the nation’s clinical care and public health systems, and despite decades of concerted efforts often referred to as the "war on cancer", those costs have only continued to grow over time. The causes and effects of cancer are complex—in part preventable and treatable, but also in part unknown, and perhaps even unknowable.
Guiding Cancer Control defines the key principles, attributes, methods, and tools needed to achieve the goal of implementing an effective national cancer control plan. This report describes the current structure of cancer control from a local to global scale, identifies necessary goals for the system, and formulates the path towards integrated disease control systems and a cancer-free future. This framework is a crucial step in establishing an effective, efficient, and accountable system for controlling cancer and other diseases.
|Healthy Behaviors for Cancer Survivors Resources||
With over 15.5 million cancer survivors in the United States, it is critical to identify and address the public health needs of this population. The Healthy Behaviors for Cancer Survivors Work Group within the Comprehensive Cancer Control National Partnership (CCCNP) has compiled the following resources from CCCNP member organizations that address some of the most critical areas of care for survivors.
|HPV Champion Toolkit||
This toolkit has the best resources available to help providers:
By focusing on ways you can make changes that will lead to improved HPV vaccination rates, YOU are an HPV champion.
|HPV Vaccination Initiative Contact Map||
This map provides a visual display of U.S. HPV vaccination uptake iniatiatives/interventions that is public and searchable by state and organization.
|Implementation Science at a Glance: A Guide for Cancer Control Practitioners||
This 30-page workbook was written by members of the NCI implementation Science team and reviewed by nearly 100 public health practitioners and implementation science researchers.
Through summaries of key theories, methods, and models, the guide shows how greater use of implementation science can support the effective adoption of evidence-based interventions.
Case studies illustrate how practitioners are successfully applying implementation science in their cancer control programs.