Here is the recording of the latest AS 101 webinar. Newly diagnosed patients with prostate cancer often ask if there is a particular diet plan they should follow. Stacy Loeb, MD, a professor in the Department of Urology at NYU Grossman School of Medicine addresses diet and other lifestyle questions in the newest segment of AS 101, an ongoing “college-like” course to help these newly diagnosed patients. Be sure to visit the ASPI (Active Surveillance Patients International ) website to stay up to date with the AS 101 series. Watch it here
September 2022 Awareness Night Dr. Eric Marsden, Bsc ND Centre For Excellence in Integrative Medicine CLICK ON THE ARROW TO START THE VIDEO The Complete Presentation time is 1:46:48 Disclaimer: The contents of this video is solely for the purposes of education and information and does not constitute personal diagnostic advice or personal medical advice.
Making healthier lifestyle choices can help improve your overall health and well-being. And some research suggests that men who follow a healthy diet and exercise regularly have better outcomes after prostate cancer treatment. If your lifestyle before your diagnosis and treatment wasn’t particularly healthy, you can look at this time as an opportunity to get on the right track. Read the article.
So even if we don’t want to think or talk about it, most of us are well aware that about 40 percent of all Americans are now obese. In other words, they have a body mass index (BMI) of 30 kg/m2 or higher. A paper by Troeschel et al., just published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology, used data from the Cancer Prevention Study II Nutrition Cohort to look at associations between post-diagnosis body mass index (BMI) and weight change and prostate cancer–specific mortality (PCSM), cardiovascular disease–related mortality (CVDM), and all-cause mortality among survivors of non-metastatic prostate cancer. Read the …