Prostate Cancer News & Features
Individuals who've had testicular cancer may be at increased risk for prostate cancer, but the overall risk is low, according to a study.
Most common treatment for prostate cancer is radiation therapy, regardless of cancer stage.
Variation was observed at a high-volume center when surgeons selected patients with low-risk prostate cancer to undergo radical prostatectomy, according to a study.
Low doses of metformin and a gene inhibitor known as BI2536 can successfully halt the growth of late-stage prostate cancer tumors.
From 2004 to 2009, marked increase in observation among men with low-risk prostate cancer has been observed.
Prostate Cancer Videos
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- Women educated on overdiagnsosis are less likely to want mammogram
- Radiation therapy used most often for prostate cancer regardless of decision-making factors
- Farydak (panobinostat) now FDA-approved for multiple myeloma
- ASCO: Testicular cancer history may indicate greater risk of developing prostate cancer
- Urine test could help to guide treatment of bladder cancer
- Multiple studies are exploring whether e-cigarettes help smokers quit or continue smoking
- Study identifies reasons for ibrutinib discontinuation in patients with chronic lymphocytic leukemia
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