When it comes to speaking about issues occurring below the belt-line, 90% of men will ignore the subject or retreat into silence. Unlike women, who openly share life-saving information on their health with their physicians and friends, men tend to “macho up” and retreat into quiet isolation. Additional conversation is generally not an option.
The end result of this self-imposed wall of silence by men has been the re-allocation of… Read More »
Is there is anything you can do to reduce the risk of prostate cancer?
Yes… And here are few suggestions
Do not smoke
There appears to be a strong association between smoking and prostate cancer mortality. A study published in JAMA in 2011 followed 5,366 men with prostate cancer for 20 years. The study found smokers had a statistically significant increased risk of prostate cancer mortality. Another study published in… Read More »
Tagged with: benign prostatic hyperplasia, bph, diet and cancer, diet and prostate cancer, eat more fish, enlarged prostate, men speak up, PSA, real men get tested, real men speak up, US Preventative Services Taskforce
Dietary guidelines for prostate health and function include:
Eat fresh and organic foods whenever possible Enjoy grapefruit as a breakfast juice, add segments to salads, have a half grapefruit as a first course Eat legumes regularly, especially organic soyfoods (tofu, tempeh, edamame, etc) Eat fresh vegetables every day, especially mustard family vegetables (broccoli, cauliflower, kale, cabbage, Brussels sprouts, etc.) Men eating 4 servings of vegetables daily have almost… Read More »
Tagged with: African American Men, annual physical, Bayer, benign prostatic hyperplasia, bph, diet and prostate cancer, eat more fish, enlarged prostate, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, men who speak up, prostate cancer, PSA, real men get tested, regular check ups, silence is not a cure
Researchers from the University of Victoria in Australia analyzed 26 previous scientific studies that linked the daily consumption of alcohol to prostate cancer.
Apparently drinking just one pint of beer every day raises the risk of contracting prostate cancer by 23 per cent, a study has found. But even as little as half a pint a week increased the likelihood of contracting the cancer
They found that men who drank… Read More »
One of the biggest concerns men faced with prostate cancer screening is that too many are treated for slow-moving prostate cancers that might never pose a significant risk to their long-term health. For those diagnosed prostate cancer treatments often include the use of radiation and/or removal of the… Read More »
Adding common foods like apples, watermelons, cranberries, tomatoes and more to your diet can help you avoid developing — prostate cancer.
Researchers discovered that several natural compounds found in foods starve cancerous tumors of the nutrition they need to thrive.
The most promising active ingredients can be found in apple peels, rosemary, turmeric, red grapes, berries and green tea.
Lycopene, the pigment that gives tomatoes and watermelons their… Read More »
Researchers from Massachusetts General Harvard, Dana Farber Cancer Institute and Brigham and Women’s Hospital recently revealed that long-term use of aspirin is associated with lower risk of dying from various types of cancers, including lung and prostate cancer. Both cancers are the leading killers of men. The findings were presented at the April 2017 meeting of the American Association for Cancer Research.
Apparently aspirin not only reduces the risk of developing… Read More »
Tagged with: American Cancer Society, annual physical, Bayer, diet and prostate cancer, enlarged prostate, Harvard Medical School, men who speak up, National Mens Health Awareness Initiative, PSA, US Preventative Services Taskforce, ZERO
Some research suggests that drinking pomegranate juice may slow the progression of prostate cancer.
For example, in a study of men with recurrent prostate cancer and rising prostate-specific antigen (PSA) levels, researchers found that taking pomegranate juice extract significantly slowed the rate at which PSA was rising (PSA doubling time). A longer PSA doubling time can indicate that the cancer may be progressing less rapidly.
But this study did not… Read More »