A new Harvard Medical School study suggests that eating one ounce of tree nuts four to five times a week can lessen mortality risk of prostate cancer by 34 percent.
A new UCLA study showed that focal laser ablation is safe and effective in treating men with intermediate risk of prostate cancer.
The cane toad (Rhinella marina) isn't exactly a beloved amphibian. While countless frogs continue to face the troubles of climate chnage, shrinking habitats, and rampant disease, the cane toad has become an invading force in Australia - a dog-drugging nuisance without any natural predators to keep it down. But toad-hating Aussies may have hope yet. The cane toad is set to become Chinese medicine's next big import, as it was recently revealed that its poison could have cancer-fighting properties.
Past research has indicated that omega-3 fatty acids may actually be effective at reducing a man's chances of developing prostate cancer. Now, a new study has determined that omega-3 alone is not the cancer preventer that experts hoped it was. Instead, the walnut may actually be the 'prostate protector,' but the reason for this remains unclear.
Are you balding? How and where you are losing your hair could tell doctors how likely you are to develop prostate cancer, according to a new study.
Tomatoes may help fight prostate cancer, new research suggests.
Screening for prostate cancer may have just become more accurate thanks to a new semen test recently proposed by researchers.
Researchers claim that dogs have the ability to sniff out evidence of prostate cancer in men.
A new study is leaving some men on the edge, after it noted that eating too much food naturally high in omega-3 fatty acids such as salmon, or taking fish oil supplements, can actually leave them at a higher risk of prostate cancer.
Eating right and exercising could decrease a person's chances of developing highly aggressive prostate cancer, according to a new study conducted by researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles' Jonsson Comprehensive Cancer Center (JCCC).
Men with prostate cancer had a lower risk of dying from the disease if they increased their consumption of vegetable fat, nuts and olive oil, a new study suggests.