Prostate cancer: Click here to now its symptoms, causes, and treatment!

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Prostate cancer is cancer that occurs in the prostate. The prostate is a small walnut-sized gland in men that produces semen that nourishes and transports sperm.

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Prostate cancer is one of the most frequent cancers. Most prostate cancers grow slowly and affect only the prostate gland.

On the other hand, some types of prostate cancer are aggressive and spread rapidly. Because prostate cancer is a slow-growing malignant disease, it can go undiagnosed for years. Although no obvious signs or symptoms of the disease are present, several changes in hygiene habits may indicate it.

In men, the prostate gland produces semen, which nourishes and transports sperm.

Keep an eye out for these signs when you're in the bathroom. It is worth noting that some symptoms may be the result of a temporary issue brought on by variables such as nutrition and lifestyle.

Symptoms:

Some of the most common symptoms should not be ignored. These symptoms include an urgent urge to urinate, going to the bathroom more often, a slow or stopped flow of urine, and a feeling of urge to urinate even after you have finished. Prostate cancer can be detected by blood in the urine, sperm, bone discomfort, sudden weight loss, and erectile dysfunction.

Cause:

Doctors know that prostate cancer begins when the cells of the prostate develop changes to their DNA. A cell's DNA contains instructions that tell the cell what to do. The changes tell cells to grow and divide more rapidly than normal cells. Abnormal cells survive, while other cells die.

The abnormal cells that accumulate form a tumor that can grow to invade nearby tissues. Over time, some abnormal cells may break off and spread to other parts of the body.

Risk factor:

The actual origin of prostate cancer is unknown, and so are several risk factors. Your risk of getting prostate cancer increases after age 50. The risk of prostate cancer may be even higher if a family member has had prostate cancer, such as a parent, sibling, or child. People who are obese may have a higher risk of prostate cancer than those who keep their weight in check.

Treatment:

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Whether you can prevent prostate cancer through diet is not yet conclusive. But eating a healthy diet with a variety of fruits and vegetables can improve your overall health.

No studies have shown that supplements play a role in reducing your risk of prostate cancer. Instead, choose foods that are rich in vitamins and minerals so that you can maintain healthy levels of vitamins in your body.

Exercise improves your overall health, helps you maintain a balanced weight, and improves your mood. Try to exercise on most days of the week. If you're new to exercise, start slow and work your way up to more exercise time each day.

If you are at very high risk of prostate cancer, you and your doctor may consider medications or other treatments to reduce the risk. Some studies suggest that taking 5-alpha reductase inhibitors, including finasteride (Propecia, Proscar) and dutasteride (Avodart), can reduce the overall risk of developing prostate cancer. These drugs are used to control prostate gland enlargement and hair loss.