We’re funding Professor Choudhury to run two research projects to try and understand why some men’s prostate cancer comes back, and what we can do about it if it does.
When Martin was first treated for his localised prostate cancer, he still felt like something wasn’t right. Years of anxiety later, he got the news he was dreading: his cancer had come back. Now, Martin’s trying to stay positive, and we’re making sure men in the future won’t have to go through the same ordeal he did.
When David Frederick was diagnosed with prostate cancer in 2016, he was surprisingly calm. Only when he started telling friends and family, did he realise just how much a cancer diagnosis can send your world spinning. Three years on, he’s still not out of the woods.
There are so many myths out there about prostate cancer and lots of misunderstanding about who is at risk, how to be tested and when to have treatment. Our Specialist Nurse Meg lays the facts on the line.
With the start of the new season fast approaching, we take a look back at how football has helped us champion the support of fans everywhere, raising significant funds and awareness of prostate cancer.
After treatment for advanced prostate cancer left him struggling with everyday tasks, keen golfer, Martin Fraser wanted to set himself a challenge by playing 60 rounds of golf on 60 different courses in just 31 days.
We joined London's PRIDE parade on Saturday 6 July.
This June our annual March for Men walking events saw more than 7,000 people come together to show their support in the fight against prostate cancer.
Promising new research finds a chemical signature in urine that can predict the presence and aggressiveness of prostate cancer. However, more tests are needed to compare it against new MRI scans.
This Father’s Day, EastEnders star Davood Ghadami shares the story of how presenting an award to one of our volunteers, Errol McKellar, helped his dad to get his prostate cancer diagnosed early.