We Become What We Think About Prostate Cancer

We Become What We Think About Prostate Cancer
Early in my journey with prostate cancer, I believed there would come a time when I’d stop thinking about prostate cancer. Seven years into this journey, I still think about prostate cancer every day. I’ve asked groups of men and caregivers how many times they think about prostate cancer in a day. Their answers amazed

Knowledge is power when living with prostate cancer.

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Rick Redner received his master’s degree in social work from Michigan State University. He has spent many years working as a medical and psychiatric social worker He is the author of the award winning book I Left My Prostate in San Francisco-Where's Yours? His second book Everything You Never Wanted to Know About Erectile Dysfunction and Penile Implants won the Beverly Hills International Book Awards in Men's Health in 2016. Additionally, the book was a winner in the 2017 IAN Book of the Year Awards.

One comment

  1. Chris O'Neill says:

    “There are specific events in the life of a prostate cancer patient that increases the likelihood men will think about prostate cancer”

    Another of those events is finding out more information about how unnecessary and substandard was the very harmful medical “care” you were given. Information such as this: http://commonsensemd.blogspot.com.au/2013/07/screening-illiterate-physicians-may-do.html
    and this: http://commonsensemd.blogspot.com.au/2013/11/why-dont-clinicians-discuss-cancer.html
    and this: http://commonsensemd.blogspot.com.au/2015/05/psa-screening-by-numbers-no-benefits.html

    Those sort of events make you realise how incompetent, conflicted and unethical so many medical professionals are, probably most of them.

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