It’s possible to reduce your chances of prostate cancer with minor lifestyle changes.
Symptoms or not, schedule a prostate exam, a colonoscopy, cholesterol bloodwork and more.
In the population most affected by prostate cancer, yearly blood testing can help.
Can no treatment be a good treatment? Yes. And it works for people with certain diagnoses.
Is a main source of calcium and protein a cancer concern or merely part of a healthy diet?

The Latest from Giddy

The recent breakthrough could help treat the more dangerous—and deadly—form of the disease.
Cancer screening guidelines have changed significantly. Detection methods have followed suit.
Anyone with the gland is at risk for the disease, but trans people may face unique challenges.
Elevated prostate-specific antigen test results can point to cancer, but not in every case.
Your exercise program can make a difference to your diagnosis, recovery and future recurrence.
In development for more than a decade, the technology gives pathologists a helping hand.
Yep, enhancing that once-lush mane might mask a prostate problem. But there's a solution.
For some men, genetics can help guide treatment options—and predict risk for family members.
Black men are at a higher risk for the deadly disease—and location matters, too.
You can control some risks for prostate cancer but not others. Find out what you can do.