From losing a husband to losing a routine, issue 11’s bookshelf features tales from supporters and warriors alike that can help you make sense of a new identity.
After seeing the effects that invasive treatment had on warriors close to him, Michael Justiz knew there had to be another way when faced with his own prostate cancer diagnosis. He took a gamble on a new technology—and it paid off.
Coach Grey Giovanine of Augustana College says early screening and preparation for prostate cancer saved his life.
Imagine a world without prostate cancer. Nonprofit ZERO is working to make that dream a reality.
First, her sister-in-law was diagnosed with metastatic cancer. Then her father. Supporter Melinda George shares…
Malecare provides support services for people with prostate cancer, but their programs for underserved communities are what make this nonprofit stand out from the rest.
More than 50 years after the Vietnam War, U.S. herbicide warfare programs have been associated with numerous health risks in veterans and civilians.
Hidden dangers in familiar occupations might be leading workers toward a deadly cancer diagnosis.
Chicago-based medical oncologist and cancer researcher Dr. David James VanderWeele answers your questions about BRCA gene mutations in men.
A regular exercise routine can mean better treatment outcomes and reduced risk of recurrence, but how exactly does exercise manifest in the body?