Get your mates together and represent your club in Europe this summer.
Former players, managers, staff and fans from across the Football League all club together to beat prostate cancer.
As the Football League's official charity partner, we work with some of the web's finest football writers to bring you some of the best football stories around.
We also do a fair bit of reporting ourselves. Read the stories below to see how the partnership with football is helping us beat prostate cancer.
Supporting our campaign at his local barbers in Oldham, Scholes joined Rugby League stars Kevin Sinfield and Mark Flanagan for a short back and sides in the place they have been having a trim for years.
We’re very excited to announce a two-season charity partnership with iconic Championship club Fulham FC. Hot on the heels of our successful 2013/14 season sponsoring Millwall, and in tandem with our long-term partnership with The Football League, we’re now teaming up with the oldest professional club in London.
This season we want millions of football fans, thousands of players, and 72 football mad communities to put aside their rivalries on the pitch and join Men United. Prostate cancer kills one man every hour. That's a strike rate of 10,000 men a year. As the Official Charity Partner of The Football League we believe we can win our most important game of the season. Men United v Prostate Cancer.
WHAT WE DO
We fight to help more men survive and enjoy a better quality of life
WHAT YOU CAN DO
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Men United v Prostate Cancer. Together we can win this.
Nat Lofthouse made our top 5 greatest captains of The Football League so he's straight into our Men United Hall of Fame joining Billy Bremner, Mick Mills, Paul Robinson, and Archie Gibson (as well as a number of other famous faces). The Guardian's Scott Murray backed Lofthouse for the Men United captaincy with his artcile on the top 5 reasons why Nat should be our captain. Here's one of them and you can read more about Nat Lofthouse in the full feature by Scott. A local hero who kept it real Lofthouse lost the early part of his career to the war, and, having retired in 1960, missed out on the abolition of the maximum wage by a year. Yet he always considered himself a lucky man: fortunate that his £10 per-week wage was quadruple that of his dad, who bagged coal for the Co-op, and fortunate that he was able to escape a life down the mines, where he worked for four years as a Bevin Boy. Never arrogant or flashy, he could still be seen on the bus when he was winning England caps and FA Cups, a genuine modesty that endeared him to the fans. You can also read about what our Football League bloggers Geoff Moss and Chris Parr from The Men in White thought about their hero too here.