prostate cancer discovery




  1. What Kind of Prostate Cancer Do I Have? Epstein Develops a Less-Confusing System

  2.  Active Surveillance: Good News for Men with Low-Risk Prostate Cancer

  3. Radical Prostatectomy with Two Robots

  4. Breakthrough in Prostate Cancer Imaging

  5. Charred Food Bad, Veggies Good for the Prostate

  6. Shorter Telomeres in Normal Cells Can Point to Prostate Cancer

  7. A "Double Whammy" for Detecting Prostate Cancer in African American Men

  8. Immunotherapy Plus Short-Term Hormonal Therapy: Promising Results

  9. Cryotherapy Plus Immunotherapy May Equal New Hope for Men with Metastatic Prostate Cancer

  10. What are Immune Checkpoints, and How Can We Block Them?

  11. Will I Get Prostate Cancer? New Study Calculates Genetic Risk

  12. Surviving Prostate Cancer: Good News for Radical Prostatectomy Patients

  13. MicroRNAs: Genes that May Make Radiation and Chemotherapy More Effective

  14. High-Grade PIN: Wolf in Sheep's Clothing?

  15. For Castrate-Resistant Prostate Cancer: High-Dose Testosterone

  16. Boosting Testosterone Not Shown to Raise Prostate Cancer Risk

  17. For Men with Advanced Prostate Cancer: New Hopkins Test Can Tell if Some Drugs Won't Work

  18. Potential New Pathway to Kill Prostate Cancer

  19. Two Non-Cancerous Causes for Higher PSA

  20. New Tests Show Genetic Changes Linked to Aggressive Prostate Cancer

  21. Could "Nerve-Sparing Brachytherapy" Help Preserve Sexual Function?

Prostate Cancer Metastasis: New Discoveries
Taking "AIM"at Invasive Cancer

At Last, a Desperately Needed Mouse Model of Aggressive Prostate Cancer

A New Way to Attack Early Metastatic Disease

Capturing Cancer Cells in the Bone, Years Before They Cause Trouble


Read About the Research You have Helped Make Possible. THE  PATRICK C. WALSH


Understanding Prostate Cancer Progression During Active Surveillance

Prostate Biopsy: Can a Robot Make it Better?

Targeting Prostate Cancer Cells That Hibernate

Who Can Benefit from Drugs That Stop Cancer Cells from Repairing Themselves?

Ultra-Precise Targeting and Killing of Metastatic Prostate Cancer

Studying the Molecular Switches for Metastasis

Prostate Cancer Screening: Is There a Better Way?

Improving Control of Cancer in the Bones

Creating a Vaccine Against Prostate Cancer

Looking For a "Smart" Urine Test for Prostate Cancer



Bladder Cancer Surgery: Who is Likely to Have Complications?

Who Could Benefit From Platinum-Based Chemotherapy?



For Small Kidney Tumors: Active Surveillance is a Safe Option

Is a Kidney Tumor Benign? This Not-So-New Test Can Tell

Better Diagnosis of Kidney Tumors



Early-Stage Testiscular Cancer: A Laparoscopic Improvement in Treatment

Founder’s Circle

Anonymous (3)
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Aikens
Ambrose Monell Foundation
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Baker
Family Foundation
Mary Ann and Bill Becker
George and Mary Nell Berry
Dr. and Mrs. Peter S. Bing
Mr. Keith Bremer
Elva E. and William W. Carty
Jennifer A. Chalsty
John S. Chalsty
The Deeks Family Foundation
R. Christian B. Evensen
Phyllis and Brian L. Harvey
Heather C. and Patrick Henry
Charlton C. and F. Patrick Hughes
Beverly A. and Gary L. McDonald
Jean and Ian MacKechnie
Beth W. and A. Ross Myers
Nancy and Jim O'Neal
Jack W. Shay and Thomas C. Quirt
The Frank E. Rath Spang &
Company Charitable Trust
Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Sandman
The Peter Jay Sharp Foundation
Irene and Bernard L. Schwartz
Virginia and Warren Schwerin
Donald and Susan Sturm
Carolyn and Bill Stutt
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Thornton, Jr.
Luciana and Joe Vittoria

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"A triumph of storytelling and design."

–Keith Reinhard, Chairman Emeritus, DDB Worldwide
Download the e-book FREE at:
Currently available to the public in e-book format only, abridged Kindle edition coming soon.


A History of the James Buchanan Brady Urological Institute at Johns Hopkins
By Patrick C. Walsh and Janet Farrar Worthington
Featuring 380 Richly Illustrated Pages
© 2015 The James Buchanan Brady Urological Institute and Johns Hopkins Medicine


For a century, the Brady has been the world's leading urological institute. Read about our past, meet our scientists and faculty members, and join us as we look ahead to the next 100 years!
In this richly illustrated book, packed with stories that bring some of the greatest names in Urology to life, you'll learn:

  • How James "Diamond Jim" Brady was cured of BPH and donated the money to start this institution.

  • How Hugh Hampton Young, a brilliant innovator who designed and built many of his own surgical devices, became the Father of Modern Urology, transforming the field into a major surgical specialty.

  • How William Scott transformed the urology residency, allowing the Brady to produce some of the world's best surgeon-scientists.

  • How Patrick Walsh revolutionized the surgical treatment of prostate cancer, changing the field of prostate cancer treatment and research forever.

  • How Alan Partin continues the Brady's tradition of excellence today, as we look forward to our next 100 years!
Johns Hopkins Urology

Discovery is published by

Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions Baltimore, Maryland 21287-2101
410.955.8434 |

Patrick Walsh, M.D.
, University Distinguished Service Professor of Urology
Janet Farrar Worthington Writer/Editor
Hatcher Design Office Art Direction
Kieth Weller Principal Photography

Now available as an eBook and on Kindle!
Completely Updated 3rd Edition
surviving prostate cancer

With this book, you will learn answers to these and other important questions:

  • Why do I need to have a baseline PSA at age 40? I thought it was age 50!
  • If there is no magic PSA cutoff point, how can my cancer be diagnosed?
  • What is the most up-to-date information on surgery and radiation therapy?
  • Have there been any breakthrough treatments in the management of advanced disease?

Comprehensive, reassuring, and full of hope.

Available from Warner Wellness - or call 800-759-0190


© The Johns Hopkins University, The Johns Hopkins Hospital, and Johns Hopkins Health System. All rights reserved. Disclaimer
Email: | 600 North Wolfe Street, Baltimore, Maryland 21287

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