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997831
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2018-10-30more like thismore than 2018-10-30
star this property answering body
Department of Health and Social Care remove filter
unstar this property answering dept id 17 more like this
star this property answering dept short name Health and Social Care more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Health and Social Care more like this
unstar this property hansard heading Eyesight: Surgery more like this
star this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Health and Social Care, what steps his Department is taking to ensure that there are means of recourse against private sector providers for patients experiencing long-term side effects as a result of laser eye surgery performed by private providers. more like this
unstar this property tabling member constituency North East Hampshire remove filter
star this property tabling member printed
Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
star this property uin 185689 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
unstar this property date of answer less than 2018-11-05more like thismore than 2018-11-05
star this property answer text <p>Public and private sector providers of laser eye surgery are required by law to register with the Care Quality Commission (CQC) for regulation and doctors in the United Kingdom are required to register with the General Medical Council (GMC). The CQC and the GMC have a range of powers for addressing failures in care.</p><p> </p><p>Providers are also expected to follow the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guidelines on photorefractive (laser) surgery. The CQC, NICE and the Royal College of Ophthalmologists are all clear that the risks and complications of such procedures should be discussed with patients beforehand.</p><p> </p><p>No estimate has been made of the number of people experiencing long-term side effects as a result of laser eye surgery because this data is not held centrally.</p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Gosport more like this
star this property answering member printed Caroline Dinenage more like this
star this property grouped question UIN
185690 more like this
185691 more like this
star this property question first answered
less than 2018-11-05T11:08:07.9Zmore like thismore than 2018-11-05T11:08:07.9Z
star this property answering member
4008
star this property label Biography information for Caroline Dinenage more like this
unstar this property tabling member
4498
unstar this property label Biography information for Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
997849
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2018-10-30more like thismore than 2018-10-30
star this property answering body
Department of Health and Social Care remove filter
unstar this property answering dept id 17 more like this
star this property answering dept short name Health and Social Care more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Health and Social Care more like this
unstar this property hansard heading Eyesight: Surgery more like this
star this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Health and Social Care, what steps his Department is taking to ensure that providers of laser eye surgery clearly outline the risks of that procedure to patients prior to such surgery taking place. more like this
unstar this property tabling member constituency North East Hampshire remove filter
star this property tabling member printed
Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
star this property uin 185690 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
unstar this property date of answer less than 2018-11-05more like thismore than 2018-11-05
star this property answer text <p>Public and private sector providers of laser eye surgery are required by law to register with the Care Quality Commission (CQC) for regulation and doctors in the United Kingdom are required to register with the General Medical Council (GMC). The CQC and the GMC have a range of powers for addressing failures in care.</p><p> </p><p>Providers are also expected to follow the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guidelines on photorefractive (laser) surgery. The CQC, NICE and the Royal College of Ophthalmologists are all clear that the risks and complications of such procedures should be discussed with patients beforehand.</p><p> </p><p>No estimate has been made of the number of people experiencing long-term side effects as a result of laser eye surgery because this data is not held centrally.</p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Gosport more like this
star this property answering member printed Caroline Dinenage more like this
star this property grouped question UIN
185689 more like this
185691 more like this
star this property question first answered
less than 2018-11-05T11:08:07.947Zmore like thismore than 2018-11-05T11:08:07.947Z
star this property answering member
4008
star this property label Biography information for Caroline Dinenage more like this
unstar this property tabling member
4498
unstar this property label Biography information for Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
997850
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2018-10-30more like thismore than 2018-10-30
star this property answering body
Department of Health and Social Care remove filter
unstar this property answering dept id 17 more like this
star this property answering dept short name Health and Social Care more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Health and Social Care more like this
unstar this property hansard heading Eyesight: Surgery more like this
star this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Health and Social Care, what estimate his Department has made of the number of people experiencing long-term side effects as a result of laser eye surgery. more like this
unstar this property tabling member constituency North East Hampshire remove filter
star this property tabling member printed
Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
star this property uin 185691 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
unstar this property date of answer less than 2018-11-05more like thismore than 2018-11-05
star this property answer text <p>Public and private sector providers of laser eye surgery are required by law to register with the Care Quality Commission (CQC) for regulation and doctors in the United Kingdom are required to register with the General Medical Council (GMC). The CQC and the GMC have a range of powers for addressing failures in care.</p><p> </p><p>Providers are also expected to follow the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guidelines on photorefractive (laser) surgery. The CQC, NICE and the Royal College of Ophthalmologists are all clear that the risks and complications of such procedures should be discussed with patients beforehand.</p><p> </p><p>No estimate has been made of the number of people experiencing long-term side effects as a result of laser eye surgery because this data is not held centrally.</p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Gosport more like this
star this property answering member printed Caroline Dinenage more like this
star this property grouped question UIN
185689 more like this
185690 more like this
star this property question first answered
remove maximum value filtermore like thismore than 2018-11-05T11:08:07.997Z
star this property answering member
4008
star this property label Biography information for Caroline Dinenage more like this
unstar this property tabling member
4498
unstar this property label Biography information for Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
902168
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2018-05-11more like thismore than 2018-05-11
star this property answering body
Department of Health and Social Care remove filter
unstar this property answering dept id 17 more like this
star this property answering dept short name Health and Social Care more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Health and Social Care more like this
unstar this property hansard heading Brain: Tumours more like this
star this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Health and Social Care, what recent assessment his Department has made of the causes of changes in the number of cases of (a) brain and (b) glioblastoma multiforme tumours since 1995. more like this
unstar this property tabling member constituency North East Hampshire remove filter
star this property tabling member printed
Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
star this property uin 143213 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
unstar this property date of answer less than 2018-05-16more like thismore than 2018-05-16
star this property answer text <p>The changing incidence of cancer is caused primarily by changes in the age of the population. This can be accounted for using an age-standardised rate. Between 2006 and 2015, the age-standardised rate for brain tumours increased from 8.7 per 100,000 to 9.1 per 100,000. However, with a relatively low number of cases it is difficult to be certain that this increase is statistically significant.</p><p> </p><p>Cancer Research UK says that, so far, the scientific evidence shows it is unlikely that mobile phones could increase the risk of brain tumours, or any other type of cancer.</p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Winchester more like this
star this property answering member printed Steve Brine more like this
star this property grouped question UIN 143214 more like this
star this property question first answered
less than 2018-05-16T11:27:00.697Zmore like thismore than 2018-05-16T11:27:00.697Z
star this property answering member
4067
star this property label Biography information for Steve Brine more like this
unstar this property tabling member
4498
unstar this property label Biography information for Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
902171
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2018-05-11more like thismore than 2018-05-11
star this property answering body
Department of Health and Social Care remove filter
unstar this property answering dept id 17 more like this
star this property answering dept short name Health and Social Care more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Health and Social Care more like this
unstar this property hansard heading Brain: Tumours more like this
star this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Health and Social Care, what recent assessment his Department has made of whether there is a link between mobile phone usage and the increase in number of cases of glioblastoma multiforme tumours since 1995. more like this
unstar this property tabling member constituency North East Hampshire remove filter
star this property tabling member printed
Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this
star this property uin 143214 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
unstar this property date of answer less than 2018-05-16more like thismore than 2018-05-16
star this property answer text <p>The changing incidence of cancer is caused primarily by changes in the age of the population. This can be accounted for using an age-standardised rate. Between 2006 and 2015, the age-standardised rate for brain tumours increased from 8.7 per 100,000 to 9.1 per 100,000. However, with a relatively low number of cases it is difficult to be certain that this increase is statistically significant.</p><p> </p><p>Cancer Research UK says that, so far, the scientific evidence shows it is unlikely that mobile phones could increase the risk of brain tumours, or any other type of cancer.</p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Winchester more like this
star this property answering member printed Steve Brine more like this
star this property grouped question UIN 143213 more like this
star this property question first answered
less than 2018-05-16T11:27:00.76Zmore like thismore than 2018-05-16T11:27:00.76Z
star this property answering member
4067
star this property label Biography information for Steve Brine more like this
unstar this property tabling member
4498
unstar this property label Biography information for Mr Ranil Jayawardena more like this