By now, everyone is familiar with the fact that men’s cancers are on the rise, and the problem is not going away.
In fact, the latest research from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the National Cancer Institute shows that men are on average three times more likely to die from a prostate cancer than women.
But it is not just men that are getting cancer; women are also suffering from it.
According to the CDC, the number of prostate cancer deaths in the United States has increased by more than 25 percent since 2003.
And that increase has been largely due to a dramatic increase in the number and types of cancers in women, who now account for more than half of all new cancers diagnosed in the U.S. in the last decade.
But how do men and women deal with the increased risk of cancer?
It is important to understand the ways in which men and menopausal women differ.
For one, men tend to be more susceptible to cancer, while women are less susceptible.
In general, men have more aggressive forms of cancer, including prostate, breast and cervical cancer.
And, women tend to have more chronic forms of the disease, including cancers of the head and neck, mouth, breast, colon, rectum, esophagus and prostate.
The best way to manage your prostate health is to have regular physicals, which can help lower your risk of prostate cancers, according to the American Cancer Society.
And it is important for women to follow a healthy lifestyle and eat a diet rich in fiber and other nutrients, which will help to keep your cancer-fighting cells in check.
However, there are other ways you can reduce your risk.
For example, women who take supplements to help with prostate health, such as vitamins B6 and B12, may also have a lower risk of developing prostate cancer.
But a recent study published in the journal PLOS One showed that these supplements did not increase the risk of dying from prostate cancer, although some of them did increase the risks of other cancers.
“The idea is that you’re not going to get a B-12 pill that you can just swallow,” said Dr. Daniel Nussbaum, chief medical officer of Physicians for a National Health Program.
“You’re going to have to take a supplement, and we’re not recommending it.
But I think you should take it.
There are also a lot of people out there who don’t do it.”
Women who are diagnosed with prostate cancer can use a blood test called a prostate biopsy to find the cause of their cancer.
A biopsy can be done in a lab, which is typically done by a radiologist.
If the prostate is cancerous, the test will look for abnormal protein deposits called tumour cells.
The test can also look for the presence of cancerous cells, which means a diagnosis of prostate tumours may not be the only sign that you have the disease.
For instance, a biopsy may show that the cancerous tumours are in a different part of the prostate, or the tissue is abnormally thick.
Dr. David Loeffler, a clinical urologist at Mount Sinai Hospital in New York, said that, in addition to knowing what is going on in your prostate, you also need to know your overall health.
“You want to make sure you’re taking the right kind of supplements,” he said.
“If you have any kind of chronic health problems, it is a very good thing to do that.
But if you have no chronic health issues, then you’re probably not going in the right direction.”
If you are diagnosed early and do not get treatment, you could have a much higher risk of getting cancer later on.
“When you start having a tumor, you don’t want it to metastasize, which would mean it would spread,” said Loeaffler.
“So, it’s good to have a biopsied biopsy before you go in for surgery, and then you can make a bioprogrammed test, which allows you to know exactly what is happening.
So, you’re also more likely not to be dying from a cancer of the bladder, because it would be so much more difficult to find.”
Another reason to take supplements is to help you control your cholesterol levels.
The American Cancer Institute advises women to take some type of cholesterol-lowering supplement or food supplement, such to take high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol, or to take an omega-3 fatty acid supplement.
Dr John D. Baer, director of the Division of Preventive Cardiology at Mount Sorrow Medical Center in Pennsylvania, said it is very important to be taking a cholesterol-stabilizing supplement.
“Your LDL is a pretty important component of your overall cholesterol,” he explained.
“It tells your body how well you’re regulating it.”
While you may not have any health problems or concerns with your cholesterol level,