FoundationOne is a fully informative genomic profile that helps physicians make treatment decisions for patients with cancer by identifying the molecular growth drivers of their cancers and helping oncologists match them with relevant targeted therapeutic options.
For more information on Foundation One, visit their site by clicking here.
PGxOne™ Plus is a pharmacogenomics test that predicts how patients will respond to drug therapy based on their individual genetic makeup. Differences between individuals can affect drug absorption, metabolism, or activity. Therefore, while one treatment regimen may work well for one individual, the same regimen may cause adverse effects for other individuals.1, 2PGxOne™ Plus comprehensively screens 50 well-established pharmacogenomic genes in a single, cost-effective test that provides medically actionable and clinically relevant data, thus allowing physicians to make effective treatment decisions. Expanding beyond pharmacogenomics, PGxOne™ Plus reports potential adverse interactions of the patient’s current medications.
For more information on PGxOne™, visit their site by clicking here.
10-15% of most cancers in women and men are due to inherited genetic mutations.1,2,3,4
Hereditary cancer is caused by an inherited genetic mutation. It is typical to see a recurring pattern of cancer across two to three generations—like multiple individuals diagnosed with the same type of cancer(s) and individuals diagnosed with cancer much younger than average.
Familial cancer refers to cancer that appears to occur more frequently in families than is expected from chance alone. While no specific mutation has been linked to these cancers, familial cancer may have a hereditary component that has not yet been identified.
Sporadic cancer refers to cancer that occurs due to spontaneous mutations that accumulate over a person’s life. Sporadic cancer cannot be explained by a single cause. There are several factors, such as aging, lifestyle, or environmental exposure, that may contribute to the development of sporadic cancer.
For more information on COLOR, visit their site by clicking here.