RCOP

(redirected from Royal College of Pathologists)
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AcronymDefinition
RCOPRoyal College of Psychiatrists (UK)
RCOPRoyal College of Pathologists (UK)
RCOPRecommended Code of Practice (farm animal transport; Canada)
RCOPRacquet Club of Philadelphia (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania)
RCOPRegional Competitiveness Operational Programme (EU)
RCOPReal Change Organizing Project (Seattle, WA)
RCOPReplacement Cost Operating Profit
RCOPRussia, Central Europe, and Central Asia Orientation Course
RCOPRotary Club of Pinner
RCOPRegional Code Of Practice
References in periodicals archive ?
NHSBSP guidelines for pathology reporting in breast disease: a joint document incorporating the 3rd edition of the NHS Breast Screening Programme's Guidelines for Pathology Reporting in Breast Cancer Screening and the 2nd edition of The Royal College of Pathologists' Minimum Dataset for Breast Cancer Histopathology published by the NHS Cancer Screening Programmes jointly with The Royal College of Pathologists.
FRC Path; first recipient of Becton Dickinson Travelling Fellowship from Royal College of Pathologists, 1982.
The vice president of the Royal College of Pathologists, Prof James Underwood, yesterday said mistakes had been made as a result of a fundamental breakdown of communication between surgeons and pathologists.
Prof John Lilleyman, of the Royal College of Pathologists, said: "Everything will be fully explained.
Mr Blunkett was speaking at the launch of Parents Week, organised by the NFPI, at the Royal College of Pathologists in London.
He added that a report had concluded that there was a 'series of indefensible misdiagnoses' which indicated a level of competence insufficient for a candidate to have passed the original primary examination for membership of the Royal College of Pathologists.
Yesterday the Royal College of Pathologists issued a new set of guidelines on parental consent.
Mr Mayer said he was told to make the clear-out just days after new guidelines were issued in March by the Royal College of Pathologists, for hospitals to search records to see if specimens had been kept without relatives' permission.
In both cases in the past, according to John Lilleyman, President of the Royal College of Pathologists, both coroners and clinicians have been lax in gaining full consent from relatives, more often that not because they do not want to cause extra distress to the family.
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