We have published several newsletters a year, but this is under review. We might email news instead. The autumn ’23 newsletter is downloadable via this link (click link or right click and save as…). This issue of the newsletter has news about our summer meetings, the botanic garden tour and the docks walk. There is also an article on psychological approaches in recovery. David Casley, Prospect Publicity 07860 369064; Email


Sex and PCa

How to keep your prostate healthy? Have more sex. See more here

Memorial moved

The PCa memorial is now at West Quay Shopping Centre, Southampton (third floor) until May 27. To add a name to the memorial see here

Wellbeing hub launched

Prostate Cancer UK have created this wellbeing hub to help support you in looking after your emotional, mental, and physical wellbeing. More here. And Prostate Cancer Research has more advice on that here

Missing out on drug

Thousands of English men missing out on abiraterone. See here

Member’s article on cancer

Member Colin Butcher has written an article to help cancer patients and plans more. Find it here

Prostate Cancer FC launched

Former England striker Mick Harford wants to unite football fans to join Prostate Cancer FC, raise awareness of the risk factors, fund research and save lives in every club across the UK (Feb 23). See more here

Site for women supporters
Facebook has a new site for women affected by a partner’s PCa. See here
Fight for key drugs

Three charities have united with actor Stephen Fry, who survived PCa, to call for precision treatments Olaparib and Pluvicto to be made available. See more here

Vaccine cuts risk of relapse or death

A cancer vaccine that uses the same technology as Covid shots has been shown to slash the risk of tumours returning in advanced melanoma patients. More here

Possible origins of PCa?

Researchers are a step closer to understanding how PCa begins. This finding could make it possible to find which men are at greatest risk and design treatments to prevent the cancer. It also suggests that, in men who already have the disease, it may be better to treat the whole prostate rather than only the areas that have cancer. More here