Doctors can't say with certainty what causes prostate cancer, but experts generally agree that diet contributes to the risk.
Your prostate cancer risk might be different based on race, age, and other factors.
Social determinants of health refer to the conditions in places where you live, work, go to school, and spend free time.
Over the years, there’s been growing evidence of a link between ejaculation and lower chances of prostate cancer.
Experts aren’t sure why, but there seems to be a link between your weight and prostate cancer.
Western diets are often high in fat. Some research shows a connection between high-fat diets and conditions like prostate cancer.
The connections between insulin, blood sugar, diabetes, and prostate cancer might surprise you.
Alcohol is a risk factor for many cancers, prostate cancer isn't always on the list. It doesn’t mean you’re in the clear.
Around 10% of all prostate cancers are linked to inherited gene changes. These are called hereditary cancers.
There’s no proven way to prevent prostate cancer, but you may be able to lower your risk for it.
In one study, men who drank 6 or more cups of coffee each day had their chance of prostate cancer cut by almost 20%.
Researchers have found a handful of genes that, when they have certain mutations, can play a role in prostate cancer risk.
Part of the screening for prostate cancer may include screening your blood for free prostate-specific antigen or PSA.
A new test called a PSMA PET scan makes prostate cancer tumors easier to spot.