Erectile dysfunction may be a predictor for heart disease or a cardiac event, according to a study published online in Circulation.
Breaking Medical News - men's health
Men who consume more protein are more likely to have heart failure, according to a new study published by the American Heart Association.
High protein intake does not increase muscle mass or improve other health outcomes, according to a study published in JAMA Internal Medicine.
Whole milk consumption increases risk for prostate cancer recurrence in overweight and obese men, according to a study published in The Prostate.
Dairy intake lowers chances of survival from prostate cancer, according to a study published in the International Journal of Cancer.
Dairy products increase the risk of dying from prostate cancer, according to a meta-analysis published in Nutrition Journal.
Saturated fat and cholesterol intake makes prostate cancer more aggressive, according to a study published in Prostate Cancer and Prostatic Diseases
Male balding patterns are linked to colorectal cancer, according to a study published in the British Journal of Cancer.
Adding more fruit to your diet reduces your risk for erectile dysfunction, according to a study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
A vegetarian diet lowers your risk for prostate cancer, according to a study published online this month in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
Erectile dysfunction, a known marker for heart disease, may also be an indication of diabetes, according to a study published in the Annals of Family Medicine. Researchers surveyed 4,519 men for presence of erectile dysfunction as part of the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES).
Dairy products may increase your risk of death from prostate cancer, according to a study published in the International Journal of Cancer.
Obesity may increase risk for prostate cancer, according to a study published in JAMA Oncology. Researchers monitored cancer incidence rates from 3,398 African-American men and 22,673 non-Hispanic white men as part of the Selenium and Vitamin E Cancer Prevention Trial (SELECT) for almost six years.
High intakes of dairy products increase the risk for prostate cancer, according to a new meta-analysis in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
Men with early stages of heart disease are more likely to complain of erectile dysfunction, according to research presented at the American Heart Association's Scientific Sessions this week.
Tomato products and other plant-based foods reduce the risk of prostate cancer, according to a study published in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention.
A diet high in fiber and carbohydrates and low in fat, protein, and dairy products may prevent prostate cancer, according to research presented this week at the American Urological Association annual meeting.
Processed meat products may lower sperm quality, according to an abstract presented by Harvard at the American Society for Reproductive Medicine's annual conference this month.
Telomeres, DNA-protein complexes found on the ends of chromosomes, were shown to elongate among men who adopted a low-fat, plant-based diet, according to research led by Dean Ornish, M.D., and published in The Lancet Oncology.
The omega-3 fatty acids found in fish oil pills may increase men's risk of developing prostate cancer, according to a large study published in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute.
Dairy products can increase the risk of prostate cancer, according to a new study published in the Journal of Nutrition.
Eating eggs is linked to developing prostate cancer, according to a new National Institutes of Health-funded study.
Vegetarian men weigh less and have less cardiovascular disease risk, compared with nonvegetarians, according to a new study in Nutrition and Metabolism.
Erectile dysfunction is associated with increased risk of fatal heart attacks, according to a new study in the journal Circulation.
Meat consumption increases the risk of prostate cancer, according to a recent study looking at more than 175,000 men as part of the NIH-AARP Diet and Health Study.
Soy intake reduces the risk of prostate cancer and breast cancer in men and women, respectively, according to two new studies that will be released tomorrow in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
In a study released today by The Lancet Oncology, Dean Ornish, M.D., and colleagues found that comprehensive lifestyle changes, including a low-fat vegan diet, increase the body's ability to fight premature aging, cancer, heart disease, and other chronic diseases.
A recent study showed that men who consumed a high saturated fat (HSF) diet were significantly more likely to have a biochemical failure following prostate cancer removal and a shorter biochemical-failure-free survival than men on a low saturated fat (LSF) diet.
Two new studies published in the American Journal of Epidemiology showed a positive correlation between low-fat and nonfat milk consumption and the risk of prostate cancer.
A new study shows that Asian men have a better chance of surviving prostate cancer, compared with white men.
A new study in the International Journal of Cancer highlights the link between dairy consumption and prostate cancer.
A new study from Germany shows that dairy product consumption may increase the risk of testicular cancer.
A new study shows that eating fruits and vegetables can improve fertility in men.
A new study further supports erectile dysfunction is a warning sign for heart disease.
A new JAMA study adds more evidence that erectile dysfunction is a sign of artery disease.
A combination of a vegan diet, regular exercise, and stress management caused prostate-specific antigen (PSA) levels to retreat in a group of prostate cancer patients, according to new data presented by Dean Ornish, M.D., at the Scientific Conference on Complementary, Alternative and Integrative Therapies at Harvard University on April 13, 2002.
Men who consume two or more servings of tomato sauce per week have 23 percent less risk of prostate cancer, compared to those having tomato sauce less than once per month, according to new data from the 47,365 participants in Harvard's Health Professionals Follow-Up Study.