What does it take to change your life? To really change it. To get you to quit dreaming about doing what you really want to do – and start doing it?
It’s a Father’s Day tradition.
Mark Taylor was only 38 years old when he was diagnosed with cancer.
Predicting how prostate cancer will progress has been much like flipping a coin. But a local discovery could change that.
Check out KDKA’s Paul Martino and other performers at the Man Up Jam for Prostate Cancer.
Men diagnosed with early-stage prostate cancer may soon have a better idea whether their cancer will advance and if they will need treatment.
It’s an effort to get guys to try and prevent a disease that kills about 30,000 men a year.
Help raise money for prostate cancer by going to Altar Bar.
Prostate cancer is one of the most common cancers in men. In recent years, there’s been much debate about how to treat early cancers that are detected through PSA tests. Now some experts are taking a holistic approach.
Tony Guarino’s passion for bowling was instilled by his father and uncle. It’s a love affair that’s lasted more than 40 years and generated countless friendships and a lot of near misses before one perfect game with a Storm bowling ball.
Every Father’s Day for the past 10 years, the Obediah Cole Foundation has been doing something to help save men’s lives.
Lots of men are familiar with getting a PSA blood test to screen for prostate cancer. In a draft statement, a government task force that looks at preventive tests has recommended against PSA, or prostate specific antigen, for screening.
It has become a Father’s Day tradition, the Obediah Cole Foundation 5K/10K Run & Walk for Prostate Cancer. Prostate cancer is the third most common cause of death from cancer in men. It can be detected by a simple blood test and it is survivable, if they find it early.
The Obediah Cole Foundation’s mission is education, awareness and early detection of prostate cancer.