A new study is reporting that surgery is the better option for prostate cancer.
Taking vitamin E and selenium supplements could increase the risk of prostate cancer, a new study reported.
Getting lots of sleep may lower the risk of prostate cancer, according to a new study.
Previous studies reveal inflammation promotes cancer development by aiding tumor growth and spread. However, new research reveals that this immune response can also help reduce the risk of prostate cancer in men.
A Chinese meditation technique called Qigong may help fight stress and fatigue in prostate cancer survivors, a new study suggests.
Researchers found that truck drivers might have a greater risk of being diagnoses with highly aggressive prostate cancer due to vibrations.
Researchers found that common blood pressure drug, losartan was effective in extending the lives of prostate cancer patients when taken with chemotherapy.
Researchers identified three genes that could help doctors decide which prostate cancers could become aggressive and which ones can just be treated using active surveillance.
New research reveals that redheaded men are 54 percent less likely to develop prostate cancer than those with black, blond or brown hair.
Researchers found that men who consumed more fatty fish or took fish oil supplements were at a greater risk of developing prostate cancer.
Researchers found in a new study that soy supplements might not actually help prevent prostate cancer from reoccurring.
Researchers found that taking a watchful and waiting approach in monitoring early low-risk prostate cancer was effective and cheaper than immediate surgery or radiation.
Eating vegetable fats, like those found in avocados, nuts, seeds and olive oil may significantly lengthen the lives of patients with prostate cancer.
Researchers report that men who are physically fit from their 40s to 60s have a lower chance of developing cancer later on in life.
A new study discovered that Agent Orange, a chemical used in the Vietnam War era, is tied to causing lethal version of prostate cancer.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.