Prostate PSA Numbers

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Prostate Cancer Canada advocates for fair and equal access to prostate cancer testing

Ontario is one of only two provinces that don’t cover PSA tests TORONTO, May 23, 2014 /CNW/ –¬†Prostate Cancer Canada has launched a new campaign urging the Ontario government to cover the cost of PSA screening tests for prostate cancer. ¬†One in 7 Canadian men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer in their lifetime. If prostate cancer is detected early through a simple and affordable PSA test …

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Age-Specific Reference Ranges for PSA in the Detection of Prostate ...

Questions and Answers

What causes PSA test numbers to rise when testing a mans prostate?
Posted by Thomas B

[display_name id=”1″]If you are given the rectal exam first and then the PSA, your score will jump considerably. Always have the blood drawn first, and the the rectal digital exam. Sometimes if the score is high, it is better to do it again a week later.

What are the normal to high numbers for the PSA level? My husbands is above 9, is this serious?My husband’s PSA level was above 9, is this a serious level?

Posted by Sharon K

[display_name id=”1″]John Hopkins has a free guide to understanding psa levels follow this link

Http://www.johnshopkinshealthalerts.com/…

I know it is long, copy and paste it to your browser and it will take you right to the page you need
Then ask for a consultation with your husbands doctor.

How high does the blood test PSA for prostate, would it be cancer?`?My dad is 4.something. He’s wondering the ‘nromal’ number, if there are any?
Thanks.

Posted by Mom to one cute boy!

[display_name id=”1″]I have bi-lateral (both sides) prostate cancer and my PSA score was only 6 whereas my brother’s cancer measured almost double the PSA and his only affected one side. A 4 isn’t really cause for concern. There is a big “but” though. The PSA should only serve as an indicator that more examination is needed. A rectal exam (digital), possibly ultra-sound and a biopsy are needed to rule in/out cancer. I don’t believe there is a “normal” number but the “ideal” number would be “<.1” which translates to “no sign of cancer” or “PSA unmeasurable”, and is a figure I look forward to seeing every time my semi-annual PSA results come back.

Even if your dad’s prostate turns out to show cancer (God forbid), unless that cancer shows signs of being of an aggressive type, he will have plenty of time to weigh his options since prostate cancer is normally a very slow growing type of cancer and there are many options for treating it.

http://sharedprostateproblems.com/psa-fo…

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