Promotes Healthy Urinary Tract Flow and Frequency
Helps Maintain Hormonal Balance
Provides Nutrients that Support Prostate Health
A few minutes from now, you’ll have an opportunity to join a select group of men… men who NEVER wake up 4, 5, or 6 times a night to rush to the bathroom. Because in this short, eye-opening report, you’re going to discover an astonishing shift in the way you understand how to maintain your prostate health and achieve healthy PSA levels—something called the “4 pillars of a perfect prostate.” It’s a brand new approach that could change your life…
What Is Prostate-Specific Antigen?
Prostate-specific antigen (PSA) is something made by the prostate gland. High PSA levels may be a sign of prostate cancer, a noncancerous condition such as prostatitis, or an enlarged prostate gland.
What Are Normal PSA Levels?
There’s no such thing as a normal PSA for any man at any given age, but most men with prostate cancer have a higher than normal level. In general:
Safe: 0 to 2.5 ng/mL
Safe for most: 2.6 to 4 ng/mL. Talk with your doctor about other risk factors
Suspicious: 4 to 10 ng/mL. There’s a 25% chance you have prostate cancer.
Dangerous: 10 ng/mL and above. Talk to your doctor right away. There’s a 50% chance you have prostate cancer.
How Is The PSA Screening Test Done?
The test involves taking blood, usually from your arm. The doctor will send the sample to a lab. Results most often come back within several days.
When Should I Have My PSA Levels Tested?
The first thing to do is talk to your doctor about the pros and cons of prostate cancer screening before you decide whether to be tested. Don’t get tested until you have that talk. Opinions differ about when you should do that.
The American Cancer Society says to get tested at age 40 or 45 if you’re at high risk and 50 if you’re at average risk.
The American Urological Association suggests:
Under 40: No screening
40 to 54: No screening if you’re at average risk. If you’re at a high risk, you and your doctor can decide.
55 to 69: Screening if your doctor suggests
Over 70 or less than a 10-15 year life expectancy: No screening
The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force says:
55 to 69: Men with prostate cancer risks may need testing.