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  1. Jim Marshall (not a doctor) said ... Cardiovascular If you know the term 'cardiovascular', you probably know two major things - heart attack and stroke. A fuller list includes: Abnormal heart rhythms, or arrhythmias Aorta disease and Marfan syndrome Congenital heart disease Coronary artery disease (narrowing of the arteries) Deep vein thrombosis and pulmonary embolism Heart attack Heart failure Heart muscle disease (cardiomyopathy) Heart valve disease Pericardial disease Peripheral vascular disease Rheumatic
  2. There are five Thursdays in this month. Each Thursday I aim to present one of the YouTube videos from the PCRI. Hormone therapy, also called androgen deprivation therapy (ADT) keeps most of us alive by robbing the body (and the prostate cancer) of androgens. The main androgen is testosterone. When our bodies are without testosterone, some men experience hot flashes (also called hot flushes). The experience varies from man to man. Some men have no hot flashes. Others have their life very affected. Personally, my hot flashes were mild at first, and gradua
  3. This video today is about weight training for men on hormone therapy for prostate cancer. Hormone therapy is also called 'Androgen Deprivation Therapy' (ADT) because it robs a man of androgens. The main androgen is testosterone. Androgens fuel prostate cancer. And a reminder that we have a few videos of our own on the JimJimJimJim channel: https://www.youtube.com/jimjimjimjim/videos The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is an important source of information for about prostate cancer for patients, families, and the medical community. A
  4. This video is about a treatment for men who already have prostate cancer. It is about adding an occasional testosterone boost to regular drug therapy to treat prostate cancer. Dr Sam Denmeade reports on encouraging trials of this approach. It is 56 minutes long and has Closed Captions (Cc) for the hard of hearing. Thanks to Rick Davis of the Answer Cancer Foundation for allowing us to post this video. Access the whole presentation, including introductions, questions and answers, at: https://www.ancan.org/bat-presentation The questions and answers begin at about 1hour 4minutes
  5. Treatment of metastatic prostate cancer has changed recently. In the past doctors used to use hormone therapy (ADT) at first, then wait until the disease was very progressed before giving chemotherapy with Taxotere (Docetaxel). The reason for the change? Professor Christopher Sweeney reported on a trial he led (CHAARTED). In CHAARTED, the researchers (an international team of medical oncologists) showed that starting BOTH chemotherapy and ADT at the beginning of treatment gave men a longer life. Yesterday (Sunday, 4 Sep 2016), members of your Executive Committee w
  6. US oncologist, Dr Snuffy Myers, has made a 10 minute video in which he talks about Metformin and Prostate Cancer. When Dr Mark Moyad spoke to one of our monthly teleconferences, he mentioned the possible benefits of metformin for prostate cancer patients
  7. In short Jim had 4 years of continuous hormone therapy: 8 months before radiation; 4 months during radiation; and 3 years after the end of radiation. Hormone therapy is also called ADT (androgen deprivation therapy). After 3 years of undetectable PSA, Jim took a break from hormone therapy. This break lasted 2 years, but the PSA started rising again, so Jim is now on hormone therapy again. In detail Click on this sentence to see Jim's full story. If you know how to post on the website, why not post your own story? Or Click on this sentence to be helped to write your own story.
  8. A Youtube video from the Mini Medical School for the Public series from the University of California San Francisco Patients with advanced prostate cancer are currently treated with combinations and sequences of immunotherapies, hormonal approaches and chemotherapy. Professor Charles Ryan, a medical oncologist at the University of California San Francisco covers the clinical and biological factors that drive treatment choice and sequence by physicians, and highlights how prostate cancer therapies are emblematic of the progress that is being made against cancer in general. Further, he ad
  9. An interesting article about a presentation on hormone therapy made by Australian researchers to this year's American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO) Annual Meeting. Click on this link to read it.
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