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Видео добавленное пользователем “Prostate Cancer Research Institute”
Prostate Cancer 101: So Your PSA Is High, What Now?
 
07:05
For the majority of men, prostate cancer is very slow growing. You have time to take control if your PSA is high, so don't rush into random needle biopsies. Learn more about your prostate and what you should do following a high PSA score. This video was created by KMI Learning. For more information, visit: http://www.kmilearning.com. Visit www.PCRI.org to learn more about the PSA test and prostate cancer. We believe that educating the patient leads to better care and access to better treatment. On our website you can find valuable resources that will enable you to partner with your medical professional to maximize survival and quality of life.
Просмотров: 51146 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
C11 Choline PET Scan by Dr Eugene Kwon
 
08:23
Dr Kwon from Mayo Clinic discusses the newest imaging (FDA cleared Sept 2012) for prostate cancer metastases -- both bone & soft tissue. Copyright 2012 Prostate Cancer Research Institute. All Rights Reserved.
Просмотров: 13171 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Prostate Cancer 101: The Gleason Score Demystified
 
06:49
The Gleason score is a grade for your prostate cancer, determining how aggressive or nonaggressive it is. Watch this video to learn more and understand what this score really means. This video was created by KMI Learning. For more information, visit: http://www.kmilearning.com. Visit www.PCRI.org to learn more about the Gleason Score and prostate cancer. We believe that educating the patient leads to better care and access to better treatment. On our website you can find valuable resources that will enable you to partner with your medical professional to maximize survival and quality of life.
Просмотров: 13405 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Radiation Therapy Side Effects for Prostate Cancer Patients
 
06:32
Michael Steinberg, M.D. - UCLA educates patients on the side effects of radiation therapy.
Просмотров: 70437 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Can hot peppers & ginger suppress prostate cancer?
 
02:45
Charles “Snuffy” Myers, MD, is a medical oncologist and prostate cancer patient.
Просмотров: 4693 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
All About Imaging
 
07:02
Random needle biopsy should be a thing of the past. The 3T MP-MRI is far more accurate and less invasive. Learn about your imaging options and why you should avoid random biopsies. This video was created by KMI Learning. For more information, visit: http://www.kmilearning.com. Visit www.PCRI.org to learn more about the PSA test and prostate cancer. We believe that educating the patient leads to better care and access to better treatment. On our website, you can find valuable resources that will enable you to partner with your medical professional to maximize survival and quality of life.
Просмотров: 4116 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
How safe is a Gleason 6?
 
01:26
Patient Ferd Becker, MD, has been an active surveillance patient for 4 years.
Просмотров: 3962 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
What to Expect after Radiation Therapy for Prostate Cancer
 
01:50
Michael Steinberg,M.D.-UCLA tells PCRI and patients what to expect after radiation therapy for prostate cancer.
Просмотров: 7265 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Prostate Cancer 101: What's the deal with the PSA test?
 
06:01
Knowing your PSA is crucial, despite what you may have heard. Learn the facts so that unnecessary biopsies and over treatment can be avoided, and so you can stay on top of your health. This video was created by KMI Learning. For more information, visit: http://www.kmilearning.com. Visit www.PCRI.org to learn more about the PSA test and prostate cancer. We believe that educating the patient leads to better care and access to better treatment. On our website you can find valuable resources that will enable you to partner with your medical professional to maximize survival and quality of life.
Просмотров: 6330 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
How accurate are multiparametric MRI results
 
01:45
Robert Princenthal, MD, is President of Rolling Oaks Radiology in California.
Просмотров: 1918 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Do scientific studies support using curcumin?
 
01:51
Charles “Snuffy” Myers, MD, is a medical oncologist and prostate cancer patient.
Просмотров: 1953 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Does resveratrol show activity against prostate cancer?
 
01:37
Charles “Snuffy” Myers, MD, is a medical oncologist and prostate cancer patient.
Просмотров: 1349 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Has a vitamin D deficiency been linked to prostate cancer?
 
02:03
Charles “Snuffy” Myers, MD, is a medical oncologist and prostate cancer patient.
Просмотров: 1347 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
The 4 Types of Prostate Cancer Treatment | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
06:05
PCRI Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, gives a broad overview of the categories of treatment for prostate cancer. The Prostate Cancer Research Institute is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Organization that educates prostate cancer patients and caregivers about prostate cancer. Visit our website www.pcri.org Download the staging guide for free at www.pcri.org/staging Donate at www.pcri.org/donate
Просмотров: 472 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Body Scans for Prostate Cancer | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
10:08
Mark Scholz, MD discusses new PET scan technology and compares it with older but more common full-body scanning techniques. To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging Dr. Scholz discusses the use of PET Technetium-99 bone scans, CT scans, and full body MRI scans in newly diagnosed patients and patients with advanced disease. Bone scans are useful for prostate cancer management since it is the primary place that prostate cancer will spread. CT and MRI are more suited for detecting metastatic prostate cancer in soft tissues such as the lymph nodes. However, these scans are not very sensitive and function best when the PSA is already high. Existing body scans have limitations in terms of their sensitivity, a new FDA approved PET scan called Axumin (fluciclovine f-18) is available for prostate cancer patients. This scan provides useful information about the nature and extent of the disease with better resolution. This creates a new disease space known as oligometastatic disease, where the patient doesn't yet have widespread disease and still has a chance for cure. Additionally, other highly sensitive PET scan technology which although not yet FDA approved is readily available off-label and through clinical trials. These scans can detect early metastatic cancer, and quick intervention can lead to a cure. To learn more visit www.pcri.org and download PCRI's staging guide. The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
Просмотров: 513 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Prostate Cancer Staging   Mark Scholz, MD
 
42:42
Dr. Mark Scholz discussed "Prostate Cancer Staging" and the Prostate Cancer Conference, New Mexico. This video was brought to you by The Prostate Cancer Support Association of New Mexico. http://pcsanm.org
Просмотров: 11138 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Prolaris - Not All Cancers Are the Same
 
02:23
Prolaris®, a novel prognostic test developed by Myriad Genetic Laboratories, directly measures tumor cell growth characteristics for stratifying the risk of disease progression in prostate cancer patients. Prolaris is a risk stratification tool for patients with prostate cancer. It can enable you to better define a treatment/monitoring strategy for your patients with prostate cancer, enhancing their quality of life without jeopardizing their life expectancy.
Просмотров: 1015 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
What are the results from Avodart clinical trials?
 
01:32
Charles “Snuffy” Myers, MD, is a medical oncologist and prostate cancer patient.
Просмотров: 4421 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Focal Therapy for Prostate Cancer | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
07:01
PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, discusses the use of focal therapy for men with prostate cancer. He elaborates on the pro’s and cons of the different focal treatments and compares them with standard whole gland treatment. Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:48 Why choose focal therapy? The main reason that focal therapy is attractive is that side effects tend to be substantially lower. 1:24 Types of focal therapy: Focal radiation, seed implant or SBRT, laser treatments, cryotherapy, HIFU, and radiofrequency ablation are all types of focal treatments. Each uses a different method to ablate (destroy) prostate tissue. 1:56 Factors that can affect your focal therapy choice. The experience of the doctor is extremely important. Perhaps more so than the actual method itself. But, there are significant differences between the different treatments. Cryotherapy, for example, uses liquid argon in a probe to freeze the gland, circulates warm water, in two cycles. Since tissue resists freezing, the transition between frozen and nonfrozen tissue is gradual. Compared with a treatment like a laser ablation, this transition zone is very distinct. So with cryotherapy, more of the gland must be frozen to ensure that all the cancer is treated. Whereas with laser, there is the potential for less of a margin to be necessary. This doesn’t necessarily correlate to better cure rates, it's just an example of how different treatments have different challenges. None have been proven to be superior to all other forms of focal therapy. 3:35 Determining if one should consider focal therapy. Not all patients are eligible for focal therapy, such as patients with large or bilateral tumors (tumors that are on both sides of the gland). Additionally, the tumor must be easily seen on imaging scans to provide a viable target for the focal therapy. 4:47 Drawbacks of focal therapy. It’s a new form of treatment and many doctors who are offering it, don’t have enough experience to ensure good results. Many focal treatments are not covered by insurance, whereas other stander prostate cancer treatments are fully covered. Since a part of the gland is left untreated, they will have to be on active surveillance. 5:55 Conclusion. There is a concern that cure rates would be lower with focal therapy simply because it doesn’t treat the whole gland, but with good imaging and a generous margin, cure rates should be comparable to standard types of treatment, with the benefit of significantly lower side effects. Focal therapy will be a more popular type of treatment in the future. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
Просмотров: 412 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Active Surveillance for Prostate Cancer | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
07:38
PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, gives an overview of active surveillance, a monitoring strategy for men with low-grade prostate cancer. He talks about why it is done, who is eligible and how it is performed. Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:49 Why men choose active surveillance. When looking at low-grade disease, the risks and side effects of treatment are too severe to justify. Avoiding treatment can avoid complications. Technology is advancing rapidly, treatments improve, and imaging and genetic tests get more accurate as time goes on. 2:00 How active surveillance is performed. Previously, men had to have repeated random biopsy because of a lack of quality imaging. Modern 3T mpMRI is now shown to be more accurate than random biopsy. It’s less invasive, and doesn’t cause the same complications that random biopsy does. PSA is also used to monitor cancer, but it is not relied upon as heavily as scans and biopsies. PSA requires interpretation to be useful for monitoring. PSA is done every 3-6 months, and Imaging is done annually, eventually, men can graduate to every other year. 4:23 Who is eligible for active surveillance. The criteria have been evolving over the past few years. Traditionally men who have 3+3=6 were eligible for active surveillance. Modern studies show that men with 3+4=7 where the amount of grade 4 is less than 20% can do active surveillance. Generally, PSA should be below 10 depending on the size of the prostate and other prostate conditions. 5:48 Why active surveillance is controversial. Low-grade cancer is still being treated with radical therapy. It is difficult for men to withhold treatment from a condition called cancer. Additionally. Doctors are trained to give treatment, so it is more natural for them to do so. This also potentially lowers their liability. But science shows that active surveillance is safe for men who qualify for it. It is a new technology, and the medical field is just catching on. 7:18 Summary Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
Просмотров: 351 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Understanding The Gleason Score | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
08:56
PCRI Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, explains how the Gleason Score works in prostate cancer. The Prostate Cancer Research Institute is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Organization that educates prostate cancer patients and caregivers about prostate cancer. Visit our website www.pcri.org Download the staging guide for free at www.pcri.org/staging Donate at www.pcri.org/donate
Просмотров: 549 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Ryan O'Neal's Prostate Cancer Story
 
03:04
Ryan O'Neal, famous for roles in Paper Moon, Love Story, Bones, and much more, opens up about his prostate cancer story with Dr. Duke Bahn, Director of the Prostate Institute of America at Community Memorial Hospital in Ventura, California. For those who feel alone, Ryan O'Neal is here to remind you that you are never alone in this, and to share his inspiring and hopeful message.
Просмотров: 1156 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Erectile Dysfunction from Prostate Cancer Treatment | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
05:32
PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, talks about erectile dysfunction that occurs after prostate cancer treatment. He covers the risk of side effects and practical information about how to weigh the risks and benefits of treatment. Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:26 Each treatment has a different risk of impotence. Focal treatment tends to have the least erectile side effects, radiation having an intermediate risk of side effects, and radical prostatectomy having the highest risk of impotence after treatment 1:03 The onset of erectile dysfunction varies by treatment. Radical prostatectomy causes immediate erectile dysfunction. Men typically recover over a period of time. Radiation on the other hand typically does not have an immediate effect on erectile function, but rather, erectile function after radiation will tend to worsen as time goes on. This distinction is important because the immediate erectile dysfunction after surgery can cause atrophy and scarring of the penis from a lack of use. 2:10 Erectile dysfunction can have serious psychological side effects on men. When erectile dysfunction occurs, men can lose interest in pursuing intercourse, which in turn can worsen the problem. This reality must be taken into consideration as treatment is being selected. Men still have sensation even if the erectile function is reduced. But sexual activity after treatment is different. Additionally, after any form of prostate treatment, men will have dry orgasms, which will also change the sensation of sexual activity. Many men are not informed of this fact. 4:05 Practitioners often cite favorable statistics when trying to convince men to choose one treatment over another. The reality is that most of these statistics have a different definition than one might expect. Most studies that are quoted define impotence as the inability to get an erection even when taking a drug like Viagra, also they define potency as the ability to get a “serviceable erection.” So erectile function and people’s daily lives are affected more than what the quoted statistics might suggest. You may not be told in your consultation that you will have to take Viagra-like drugs and that the quality of your erections will be reduced. 5:50 Age has a notable effect on erectile function after prostate cancer treatment. Men who are younger tend to recover better. But as men get older, they are more likely to experience worse side effects. Also, men with preexisting erectile issues will likely have much worse outcomes depending on the treatment selected. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
Просмотров: 432 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Testosterone After Prostate Cancer Treatment | PCRI
 
08:54
Mark Moyad, MD, MPH discusses testosterone replacement after prostate cancer treatment with expert, Stephen Auerbach, MD. Dr. Stephen Auerbach: https://www.hoag.org/find-a-doctor/a/stephen-m-auerbach-md/ The Prostate Cancer Research Institute is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Organization that educates prostate cancer patients and caregivers about prostate cancer. Visit our website www.pcri.org. Donate at www.pcri.org/donate
Просмотров: 845 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Prostate Cancer 101: For the Loved Ones of Prostate Cancer Patients
 
08:07
This video is meant to help the caregivers and loved ones of prostate cancer patients. The entire process can be overwhelming, but this video is intended to help guide you. Take a deep breath, watch this video, and rest easier with accurate information. This video was created by KMI Learning. For more information, visit: http://www.kmilearning.com. Visit www.PCRI.org to learn more about being a caregiver and prostate cancer. We believe that educating the patient and loved ones leads to better care and access to better treatment. On our website you can find valuable resources that will enable you to partner with your medical professional to maximize survival and quality of life.
Просмотров: 1331 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Diet, Nutrition, and Cancer Survivorship | T. Colin Campbell, PhD (2007)
 
37:06
2007 Prostate Cancer Patient Conference Diet, Nutrition, and Cancer Survivorship T. Colin Campbell, PhD Professor Emeritus of Nutritional Biochemistry Cornell University
Просмотров: 1677 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Five Uses for MRI In Prostate Cancer | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
07:40
PCRI Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, explains how MRI in used in prostate cancer. The Prostate Cancer Research Institute is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Organization that educates prostate cancer patients and caregivers about prostate cancer. Visit our website www.pcri.org Download the staging guide for free at www.pcri.org/staging
Просмотров: 234 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
The 4 Uses of PSA for Prostate Cancer Care | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
05:05
PCRI Executive Director Mark Scholz, MD, gives a broad overview of how PSA is used for detecting and diagnosing prostate cancer and monitoring prostate cancer treatment effectiveness. The Prostate Cancer Research Institute is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Organization that educates prostate cancer patients and caregivers about prostate cancer. Visit our website www.pcri.org Download the staging guide for free at www.pcri.org/staging Donate at www.pcri.org/donate
Просмотров: 121 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Optimizing Sexual Function Outcomes in the Prostate Cancer Patient | Dr. Mulhall (2014)
 
59:28
Prostate Cancer Research Institute 2014 Prostate Cancer Patient Conference Optimizing Sexual Function Outcomes in the Prostate Cancer Patient | Dr. John Mulhall
Просмотров: 721 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Color Doppler Ultrasound for Prostate Cancer | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
06:33
In this episode, PCRI Executive Director Mark Scholz, MD discusses the use of Color Doppler ultrasound for managing prostate cancer. To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging Color Doppler ultrasound imaging is different from a standard ultrasound, as it can see details inside the prostate that are useful for detecting and imaging prostate cancer. 1:05 How color Doppler is performed. Color Doppler is a 10-15 minute office procedure. Dr. Scholz explains practical information about the procedure. 1:45 Screening Diagnosis and staging with CDU. Color Doppler ultrasound is useful for screening for prostate cancer. The size of the prostate can be determined to enable doctors and patients to calculate the PSA density, a useful metric that can determine what a normal PSA level is for a patient. Color Doppler can be used to guide a targeted biopsy at suspicious areas, allowing for fewer biopsy samples to be taken. This imaging study can help stage the disease and determine the extent or any spread outside the capsule. It is also useful as an ongoing way to monitor patients who are on active surveillance. 3:58 Practical Considerations. Color Doppler ultrasound requires a skill set that is not common. Patients must take it upon themselves to determine whether or not the technician is qualified to use this technology. They can accomplish this by asking about the training and experience of the doctor or technician performing the procedure. 4:43 CDU vs multiparametric MRI. There are many differences between these two imaging studies. Ultrasound is quicker and more convenient, but MRI is becoming more standardized and widely available. mpMRI also has advantages in detecting high-grade cancer. 5:51 Summary. Color Doppler is useful, but it is not widely available. If one is to pursue this type of imaging they must find a center of excellence. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
Просмотров: 349 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
The Five Stages of Prostate Cancer | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
05:14
In this episode, PCRI Executive Director Mark Scholz, MD Introduces the PCRI Staging System and the 5 Stages of Prostate Cancer. To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging Staging is an important component of good prostate cancer care. The PCRI Staging System is a user-friendly way to categorize prostate cancer information. In contrast to other staging systems that are designed for doctors, this staging system helps patients find relevant practical information about which treatments apply to their case. To do this effectively, it is important to learn all the information that pertains to one’s case, and not waste time and energy trying to sort through the overwhelming amount of information that is available. The goal is to help patients get more from their interactions with their doctors by being informed and being able to forge the basics, getting to deeper discussions in less time. 1:18 How to find your stage The stage is determined by information input into a simple 6 question quiz. The information can be readily found in a patient’s medical records. The key components, are PSA, Gleason Score, Clinical Stage, and Imaging Scans. Link to the quiz here http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org 3:05 The Five Stages of Prostate Cancer The Five Stages of Prostate cancer are Sky, Teal, Azure, Indigo, and Royal. Each refers to a specific disease type that behaves radically different from each other. So distinct in fact, that the treatments aren’t even the same. The first 3 stages are newly diagnosed stages. Azure being the stage that behaves most similarly to other cancers. Sky, on the other hand, is scientifically shown not to spread, and thus treatment is too toxic to justify. Teal is in between where treatment may is most likely necessary, although the treatment regimen is typically less intense. The last two stages, Indigo and Royal refer to PSA relapse after treatment, and advanced cancer respectively. Each has a wide variety of effective treatments 4:05 Conclusion Staging helps doctors and patients choose a therapy that is effective, without side effects that are excessive for the intended curative outcome. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
Просмотров: 466 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Screening for Prostate Cancer with PSA | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
06:23
PCRI Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, gives an overview of how PSA works in screening for prostate cancer. The Prostate Cancer Research Institute is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Organization that educates prostate cancer patients and caregivers about prostate cancer. Visit our website www.pcri.org Download the staging guide for free at www.pcri.org/staging Donate at www.pcri.org/donate
Просмотров: 109 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
2018 PCRI Patient Conference Invitation | Why You Should Attend!
 
06:31
Dr. Mark Moyad & Dr. Mark Scholz invite you to attend the 2018 PCRI Patient Conference. https://pcri.org/2018-conference/#register-now
Просмотров: 561 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Sexual Dysfunction Rehab & Supplements After Treatment | Off The Cuff  with Dr. Mark Moyad
 
05:44
Mark Moyad, MD, MPH discusses sexual dysfunction rehab & supplements after prostate cancer treatment with expert, Stephen Auerbach, MD. Dr. Stephen Auerbach https://www.hoag.org/find-a-doctor/a/stephen-m-auerbach-md/ Learn more at pcri.org.
Просмотров: 400 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Understanding Your Prostate Cancer Medical Records | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
06:15
PCRI Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, helps you understand your prostate cancer medical records. The Prostate Cancer Research Institute is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Organization that educates prostate cancer patients and caregivers about prostate cancer. Visit our website www.pcri.org Download the staging guide for free at www.pcri.org/staging
Просмотров: 185 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Overview of Prostate Cancer Side Effects | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
06:32
PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, gives an overview of side effects of prostate cancer treatments like radical prostatectomy, and radiation therapy. He defines how medical professionals define side effects and what it looks like in reality. Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:32 The three common treatment side effects. The most common side effects of prostate cancer treatment are impotence, incontinence, and gastrointestinal issues. These issues are important because they affect men’s daily life. It is important to understand side effects because many men can avoid immediate treatment and the associated side effects. 1:34 Definitions of impotence. Most medical studies are based on the definition that if you can get an erection using viagra, you aren’t considered impotent. These studies only consider men impotent if they can’t get an erection taking viagra. Many men after treatment have to take viagra to get erections. Few men consider their erectile quality to be the same as before treatment. 3:22 Definitions of incontinence. The medical community defines incontinence as constant leakage, requiring 2 or more pads per day. It doesn’t include minor leakage or stress incontinence or climacturia (ejaculation of urine at the time of orgasm). 4:32 Gastrointestinal burns. This is less of a concern with modern technology. An FDA approved process where a gel is injected to move the rectum away from the prostate to protect it from radiation. It is still a concern from inexperienced practitioners. 5:20 Conclusions. Men with low-risk disease should avoid treatment because of the severity of the side effects. For men who need treatment, it is highly important to find skilled practitioners because the risk and severity of side effects are much lower. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
Просмотров: 330 Prostate Cancer Research Institute
Treatments for Erectile Dysfunction | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
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PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, talks about the four ways that impotence can be managed after prostate cancer therapy. He gives an overview of pills, pumps, injections, and implants to counteract impotence. Learn more pills, penile injection vacuum pumps, and more with Dr. Stephen Auerbach and Dr. Mark Moyad: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qFMbYrT0nEU Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:29 Viagra, Cialis, Levitra, and Stendra, are all oral medications that can help men get erections after prostate cancer treatment, and they tend to work in most people. They do sometimes have side effects, such as a stuffy nose, headaches, changes in vision, or low blood pressure depending on other medications that a man may be taking. 1:27 Options If Pills Do Not Work. One option is a vacuum erection device. This is a device that uses vacuum pressure to draw blood into the penis, which is then held in place with an elastic band at the base of the penis. This is effective for many men, but it can be a cumbersome process, and thus is less likely to be used. 2:25 Penile Injections. Injection therapy is highly effective for getting serviceable erections for men in whom pills don’t work. The process involves injecting the medicine directly into the side of the penis with a small needle. If men can tolerate the needle, and the process of self-injection, it is easier to implement than a VED. It is important to find a good urologist who is well versed in training men to use injection therapy. With proper instruction, injection therapy can restore erections to pretty much any man. 3:34 MUSE. If men cannot tolerate needles and injection therapy, there is another option that works very well in a small percentage of men. MUSE is a little pellet that is inserted into the urethra. Experts say that men who can get partial erections on a pill, are likely to have good results with MUSE. 4:28 Penile Prosthesis. For men who don’t get results with any of the previous options can consider a prosthetic implant into the penis. Generally, the majority of people who undergo the procedure are satisfied with the results. This is an involved operation, so if one is considering going this route, they will want to find a urologist who is an expert in this procedure. 5:28 Summary. Doctors take a stepwise approach to dealing with incontinence, beginning with pills, moving on to VEDs and injection therapy, and on to penile implants. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
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Prostate Cancer Oligometastases | Dr. Kwon | 2014 Prostate Cancer Patient Conference
 
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Prostate Cancer Research Institute 2014 Prostate Cancer Patient Conference Prostate Cancer Oligometastases | Dr. Eugene Kwon
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An Overview of the Sky Stage | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
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PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, gives an overview of the Sky stage of prostate cancer. He describes what it is, how its managed, and potential challenges that men with Sky face. Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:32 Sky, also known as newly-diagnosed low-risk prostate cancer is when men have a PSA less than 10, Gleason score under 7, and no large lesions or nodules felt on DRE or mpMRI. Sky is a cancer by name only and doesn’t have the characteristics of other cancers. Most notably, it can’t spread. Unfortunately, the medical system hasn’t adjusted yet, and it will still say “cancer” on your report. 1:41 Active surveillance is becoming more widespread for men with Sky. There are problems with even the best curative treatments for prostate cancer including, sexual side effects, urinary side effects, bowel side effects, and also any risks associated with major operations. When there is a real threat, these risks would be justifiable. Treatment toxicity is the main reason men delay treatment in favor of active surveillance. 2:45 Practical issues with active surveillance. It is important to know for sure that you have Sky. You can verify this by sending your biopsy slides sent to a reputable center to confirm the original diagnosis. Additionally, you can get genetic testing done to further confirm your diagnosis. 3:28 How Active Surveillance is done. The standard approach is a getting PSA tested every 3-6 months, and a DRE once or twice per year, and a 12 core random biopsy every few years. Modern mpMRI is a great alternative for random biopsy since it is more accurate and can defer biopsies until they are actually needed. 4:29 Why its necessary to monitor Sky even if it is so low grade and non-threatening? New cancers can develop, and it's important to be on the lookout for those. Having one type of cancer doesn’t preclude getting another type of prostate cancer. Additionally, even the best detection methods are not 100% accurate, and can occasionally miss high-grade disease. 5:23 Active Surveillance and the medical community. Don’t be surprised if your doctor isn’t enthusiastic about recommending active surveillance. Doctors are trained to act, and fix problems. For a doctor, it is “safer” to treat than it is to withhold treatment. 6:41 Summary Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
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Urinary Incontinence after Radical Prostatectomy | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
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PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, talks about urinary incontinence that can be a side effect of radical prostatectomy. He covers the treatments that can help to manage this side effect, from pills and medications to surgical intervention. Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:44 Why surgery causes urinary incontinence. When the surgery is performed, the prostate is removed and sews the ends of the urinary passage together. When the catheter is removed, men will be incontinent for a few weeks or months for control to return. 5-10% of men will remain incontinent permanently after treatment. 1:55 The two types of incontinence. There are two types of incontinence: Stress incontinence, and overt incontinence. Stress incontinence is where men can retain urine except when they jump, laugh, or cough. This occurs in 50% of men after RP. Kegel exercises can help improve stress incontinence. Anticholinergic medications such as Detrol, Enablex, Ditropan, and Myrbetric can help with this problem as well. 3:15 Overt incontinence is when leakage occurs all the time. In unskilled hands, RP can cause this issue in up to 30-40% of men. Going to a center of excellence can reduce this statistic to less than 10%. 3:42 Treatment for overt incontinence. Surgical intervention is typically required. For milder cases, a sling procedure typically can help solve the issue. If you go this route, ensure that your urologist has experience in this area. Artificial sphincters involve the placement of a cuff around the urethra with a control mechanism implanted in the scrotum. When a man needs to relieve himself, the cuff releases pressure on the urethra and allows the flow of urine. This treatment tends to be highly effective for overt incontinence. 5:03 Other urinary side effects. Climacturia, where men ejaculate urine after RP occurs in about 20% of men after surgery, but this side effect is not mentioned very often. Ensure that you discuss this potential side effect with your urologist before your procedure. A urethral stricture can happen when scar tissue develops in the urethral passage after surgery. This scar tissue can cause a blockage. Treatment for stricture can cause incontinence if the scar tissue is damaged from the treatment for stricture. Thankfully, this only occurs in about 2-3% of men after RP. 6:47 Conclusion. RP is the only treatment for prostate cancer that commonly causes urinary incontinence. Often times with equal cure rates as the alternatives. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
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Erectile Dysfunction in Prostate Cancer - Dr. Mohit Khera, 2016 Mid-Year Update
 
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New Approaches in the Treatment of Male and Female Dysfunction: Testosterone Therapy and Other Options
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Ryan O'Neal's Prostate Cancer Story with Dr. Mark Moyad
 
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Ryan O'Neal discusses his life, his work, his love for Farah Fawcett, and his battle with prostate cancer. Mr. O'Neal and Dr. Duke Bahn, from Prostate Institute of America, talk about Mr. O'Neal's personal cancer case, including medical images. They discuss quality of life in making a treatment choice. Dr. Bahn explains focal cryotherapy, the chosen treatment for Mr. O'Neal, why he qualified for it, and psa followup after treatment.
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How Does SpaceOAR Work?
 
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Side Effects of Radiation Therapy for Prostate Cancer | Prostate Cancer Staging Guide
 
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PCRI’s Executive Director, Mark Scholz, MD, talks about the side effects of radiation therapy for prostate cancer. He compares the side effects of modern radiation therapy against older radiation technology. He gives an overview of what to expect when undergoing radiation therapy. Don’t know your stage? Take the quiz: Visit http://www.prostatecancerstaging.org To learn more about prostate cancer visit http://www.pcri.org To download the free Staging Guide visit http://www.pcri.org/prostate-cancer-staging 0:38 Radiation therapy technology has changed dramatically in the past decade. Past concerns that doctors and patients had about radiation have been resolved. One concern is that the radiation would cause a new cancer, but we now know that this occurs only in extremely rare cases often decades after the treatment, and we are able to detect these types of cancer sooner. Incontinence used to be a concern, but in modern times this side effect is more often associated with radical prostatectomy than with radiation. It is rare to get incontinence from radiation therapy. Intestinal burns were a concern with older radiation therapy, but modern technology is more accurate and FDA approved treatments are available to protect the rectum from radiation. 2:14 Short-term side effects of radiation therapy. Mild to moderate fatigue can be a side effect of radiation therapy. Radiation therapy can cause soreness around the area being treated by radiation. If this side effect becomes intolerable, men will often take a holiday from the radiation treatment and resume at a later date. Long-term radiation protocols can be inconvenient since many forms of radiation have to be administered five days a week for a few months. 3:12 Long-term side effects. Impotence can develop in the long term from radiation therapy. It is common. Occurring in up to 50% of men treated with radiation therapy. After treatment, men will experience dry orgasms since the prostate is what creates semen. Men may become infertile after treatment, although having children through artificial insemination is typically still possible. 4:17 Rare side effects. In rare cases, urethral scarring can occur which can cause a blockage called a urethral stricture. The treatment for this can in some cases cause incontinence. Treatment for strictures should be performed by specialists. The bladder base can get irritated from radiation therapy, and this can cause greater urinary urgency, greater frequency, and waking up in the middle of the night to urinate more often. If these problems are preexisting, they can be made worse by radiation therapy. 5:57 Side effects are less common when the treatment is performed by a competent radiation therapist. It is important to find a good doctor if you choose this treatment for prostate cancer. Who we are: The Prostate Cancer Research Institute (PCRI) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization that is dedicated to helping you research your treatment options. We understand that you have many questions, and we can help you find the answers that are specific to your case. All of our resources are designed by a multidisciplinary team of advocates and expert physicians, for patients. We believe that by educating yourself about the disease, you will have more productive interactions with your medical professionals and receive better individualized care. Feel free to explore our website or call our free helpline  at 1 (800) 641-7274 with any question that you have. Our Federal Tax ID # is 95-4617875 and qualifies for maximum charitable gift deductions by individual donors.
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Prostate Cancer Is a Journey....Don't Do It Alone!
 
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Visit pcri.org for prostate cancer treatment and side effect information.
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Hear From Patients Why PCRI Conferences Can Help You!
 
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Hear from prostate cancer patients and learn why the PCRI Conferences can change the way you handle prostate cancer. From face to face interactions to prostate cancer brotherhood, PCRI Conference can help you!
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Dear Caregivers, You Care For Them...Let Us Care For You
 
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Visit pcri.org/caregivers
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