Jade Effect

A popular term for the increase in colposcopies and pap smears—due to an increase in doctor visits by younger women in the UK that occurred following the very public 2008 diagnosis of advanced cervical cancer in the 26-year-old British reality TV star Jade Goody
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But now that Jade effect has been wiped out, aided by unreal body images on social media.
"It is likely that the increased screening resulted in a number of lives saved." But 2017 statistics by NHS Digital showed the 'Jade effect' has faded, with attendances at their lowest point in 20 years across every age and almost all local authorities in England.
We are now having what we call the 'Jade Effect', where those who stopped training are coming back."
The so-called Jade Effect also boosted take-up of the HPV vaccine with 90 per cent of fifth and sixth-year schoolgirls in Scotland being immunised against the virus that causes 70 per cent of cervical cancers.
"The Jade effect" had left waiting time for the tests leap from two weeks to as much as two months while the number of hits on the Cancer Research UK website's cervical cancer pages had also jumped from 100,000 in January to almost 400,000.
Sara Hiom, Cancer Research UK's director of health information, said the "Jade effect" had brought "cancer awareness" messages into living rooms across the UK.
In the last few months the "Jade effect" means every one of my female friends has been scared into booking a smear test.
Wales on Sunday sent NADINE LINGE (above) to ask three Welsh dental nurses exactly why the Jade effect is such a pain...
We can cringe at her decision to die in the glare of publicity, but medics like consultant gynaecological oncologist Jeremy Twigg know only too well the benefits of the Jade Effect.
This was dubbed the Angelina Effect, similar to the Jade Effect, which saw the number of women being screened for cervical cancer skyrocket after reality TV star Jade Goody went public with her battle against the disease that claimed her life in 2009.