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It took me a long time to admit that I wasn’t successfully coping with my depression and anxiety on my own. It took even longer to come up with a plan to fight back against my own...

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Dr. Jonathan W. Simons

Dr. Jonathan W. Simons

Physician, CEO and President of the Prostate Cancer Foundation...

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Dr. Louis Potters

Leader in the field of radiation oncology

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Dr. Richard D. Williams

Head of the Department of Urology at the University of Iowa

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The latest news on this change — carefully culled from the world wide web by our change agents. They do the surfing, so you don't have to!

No Treatment the Best Treatment?

No Treatment the Best Treatment?

Many men who receive a prostate cancer health diagnosis aren’t doing anything about it.

And they’re following their doctor’s orders.

The whole “do nothing” approach for prostate cancer is technically referred to as “active surveillance” in doctor-speak, and the number of patients preferring this treatment option is growing.

Other prostate cancer treatment options, such as surgery or radiation, are extremely aggressive and can leave harsh side effects, such as incontinence and impotence. And, of course, these treatment options are available to prostate cancer patients at any time.

However, recent data has supported the active surveillance treatment plan. Under this program, men with prostate cancer receive prostate-specific antigen (PSA) tests and physicals every six months. They also receive biopsies every 12 to 18 months. Most doctors are quick to emphasize that active surveillance is a treatment option that is unique to prostate cancer.

It’s definitely a big trade-off: Do you risk impotence and/or incontinence problems for the rest of your life or let the prostate cancer grow slowly but enjoy a fully-functioning phallus? Well, men, what would your choice be? Women, what would you want for your man? [TheBostonChannel.com]

Posted: 9/5/08


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