Why I always skip the prostate cancer screenings

I can’t tell you to do this, but I can tell you why I do…

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—-Important Message From Marcus London—-

How to find her G-Spot every single time — and make her gush

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Hey, I’m Marcus and guess what? The G-Spot is actually not a spot.

It’s a tube of stiffening tissue that surrounds the urethra.

The anatomically correct term is the urethral sponge.

Inside the urethral sponge are the Skene’s Glands (the female equivalent of the prostate).

These glands are what pulls liquid from her blood plasma and fills the tube with the fluid called Amrita.

When she “squirts,” the fluid is released from the Skene’s Glands.

Wanna know how to make her squirt using it?

–> Teach her to squirt (masterclass)


Why I always skip the prostate cancer screenings

Hey, Matt Cook here, and prostate cancer is very real, and it can kill…

…However, I think that the risks from prostate cancer are much less than most people are led to believe.

Let me explain…

Time and time again, studies have shown that prostate cancer screening results in massive cases of overdiagnosis.

Up to 50% of men who have been told that they have prostate cancer do not have the disease at all.

At least they will not go on to develop any problematic symptoms needing treatment.

Large studies have shown that the amount of lives saved by prostate cancer screening are tiny – some studies found no benefit at all in terms of mortality.

Large meta-analysis of numerous human studies found no benefit for prostate cancer screening in men with a life expectancy of 15 years or less.

Many men may be undergoing pointless cancer treatments because of overdiagnosis…

…or to treat cancers which are so slow moving that they would never see any effect from them.

This is shocking when you take into account the severe decrease in quality of life caused by cancer treatments.

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This first paper was written by scientists at the Erasmus Medical Center in Rotterdam, the Netherlands. It was published in The New England Journal Of Medicine.

The research analyzed data taken from a prostate cancer screening study which was started in the early 1990s in Europe.

Over 180,000 men between the ages of 50 and 74 years old were included in the research.

Some men were offered prostate cancer screening via the PSA blood test every four years.

Another group was not offered screening for prostate cancer.

This study found a very tiny benefit accrued from prostate cancer screening in terms of risk of death from prostate cancer.

According to this research, you would need to screen about 1,500 men in order to save 1 life.

“The absolute difference in risk of death from prostate cancer was 0.71 per thousand men.”

Some of the men who were in the control group – who were not screened by the PSA test…

…later went on to develop diagnosed prostate cancer – because they had symptoms.

But the rates of prostate cancer diagnosis in the men who were screened was much higher than that of men who were not screened.

“The cumulative incidence of prostate cancer was 8.2% in the screening group and 4.8% in the control group.”

In other words, the PSA screening test causes significant overdiagnosis of prostate cancer in terms of any health problems that would occur later on.

“PSA-based screening was associated with a high risk of overdiagnosis.”

Another study from Washington University School of Medicine was published in the same journal.

This time the researchers screened some men with the PSA test and added a digital rectal examination.

Probably more accurate…

Some men were screened, others were not.

They found no significant difference in the risk of death from prostate cancer between the 2 groups.

“After 7 to 10 years of follow-up, the rate of death from prostate cancer was very low and did not differ significantly between the two study groups.”

There are a lot of these types of studies which have been peer-reviewed and published in major journals.

Researchers at Monash University in Melbourne Australia carried out a systematic review of a number of these studies.

This review amalgamated data from 5 different randomized controlled human trials.

These trials looked at the effect of prostate cancer screening on death from prostate cancer.

The analyzed information from over 340,000 men.

This massive data analysis of human randomized controlled studies found that there was no benefit to prostate cancer screening.

“Prostate cancer screening did not significantly decrease all cause or prostate cancer specific mortality.”

But you can be sure that the treatments for prostate cancer cause a lot of harm.

Both surgery and treatments for prostate cancer will significantly lower your quality of life.

The authors of that study went so far as to state that men who have a life expectancy of 10 to 15 years or less…

…may only be harmed by prostate cancer screening.

“Men who have a life expectancy of 10 to 15 years or less should be informed that screening for prostate cancer is not beneficial and has harms.”

Prostate cancer diagnosis and treatment could be beneficial for some men…

…but numerous studies point out that the current system of prostate cancer screening may be causing far more harm than good.

—-Important Message About Taking Care of the Prostate—-

This is what I’m using to thwart cancer — and gain a higher libido, better prostate health, and better erections with my wife

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I’ve been using a new, natural method to thwart cancer and prevent and treat prostate problems at home.

This is a cheap, old remedy most doctors have never been told about in medical school…

…but it does amazing things for men’s prostates when used in this particular way…and it’s certainly helping my prostate and my sex life.

Because not only does this method lower estrogen and prolactin levels, it also acts as an aromatase inhibitor…

…which means it slows the conversion of testosterone into estrogen, so estrogen stops increasing.

And there are other BIG benefits for performance too…

Discover this prostate shrinking machine breakthrough that keeps testosterone HIGH and estrogen LOW and shrink the prostate down to normal size


Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
Screening and prostate-cancer mortality in a randomized European studyhttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/19297566/Mortality results from a randomized prostate-cancer screening trialhttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/19297565/Screening for prostate cancer: an updated Cochrane systematic reviewhttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/21392207/