|Fortified Flax Hulls (with Broccoli Sprouts)|
|Flax Hulls - Metals Analysis|
|Effect of Lignans on Prostate Cancer|
|Lignans may Prevent Prostate Cancer|
|Breast Cancer - reports and trials|
|Testimonies from producer|
|New Therapies for Psoriasis|
|HRT - a significant breast cancer risk|
|Importance of fibre in diet|
|Antibiotics may increase chances of Breast Cancer|
|ASA may cut breast cancer risk: study|
|Milk may lower colon cancer risk|
|Study cast doubt on soy as menopause aid|
|Warning over HRT long-term use|
|Study shows Lignans help with hair loss|
|The First Steps to a Strong Immune System|
|Sulforaphane effective against H. Pylori|
|Sulforaphane could fight Leukemia & cancers||
Staging and Treatment
Source: NIH Senior Health (National Cancer Institute), USA
June 29, 2004
If cancer is found in the prostate, the doctor needs to know the stage of the disease and the grade of
the tumor. Staging is a careful attempt to find out whether the cancer has spread and, if so, what
parts of the body are affected. The grade tells how closely the tumor resembles normal tissue in
appearance under the microscope.
Doctors use various blood and imaging tests to learn the stage of the disease. Imaging tests, such as
ultrasound and magnetic resonance imaging, or MRI, produce pictures of images inside the body.
There are four stages used to describe prostate cancer. Doctors may refer to the stages using the Roman
numerals I-IV or the capital letters A-D. The higher the stage, the more advanced the cancer. Following
are the main features of each stage.
Stage I or Stage A -- The cancer is too small to be felt during a rectal exam
and causes no symptoms. The doctor may find it by accident when performing surgery for another reason,
usually an enlarged prostate. There is no evidence that the cancer has spread outside the prostate. A sub-stage,
T1c, is a tumor identified by needle biopsy because of elevated PSA.
Stage II or Stage B -- The tumor is still confined to the prostate but involves
more tissue within the prostate. The cancer is large enough to be felt during a rectal exam, or it may be found
through a biopsy that is done because of a high PSA level. There is no evidence that the cancer has spread outside
Stage III or Stage C-- The cancer has spread outside the prostate to nearby tissues. The
person may be experiencing symptoms, such as problems with urination.
Stage IV or Stage D -- The cancer has spread to lymph nodes or to other parts of the
body. The bones are a common site of spread of prostate cancer. There may be problems with urination, fatigue, and
Next page - Standard Treatment
See below for a sample of Fortified Flax Hulls (1st pic) and Flax Hulls (2nd pic)
Each jar contains 180gm of fortified flax hulls or 150gm of flax hulls
The above information is provided for general
educational purposes only. It is not intended to replace competent
health care advice received from a knowledgeable healthcare professional.
You are urged to seek healthcare advice for the treatment of any
illness or disease.
The Food Standard Agency UK has not evaluated these
statements. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent