Urology of Central PA is proud to work with area partners to support our patients and community.
The next Bladder Cancer Support Group meeting is scheduled for Saturday, November 9, at the Penn State Health University Conference Center, located at 30 Conference Drive, in Hershey, PA 17033.
Registration begins at 9:30 a.m. and the Bladder Cancer Support Group meeting will run from 10:00 – 11:00 a.m. Drinks will be provided and attendees are welcome to bring a breakfast/brunch food to share.
All patients and their families are welcome to attend the Hershey Bladder Cancer Support Group at Penn State Health.
The Hershey Bladder Cancer Support Group meets on the second Saturday of January, March, May, July, September and November. They also have a newsletter and regular events. To learn more, please contact Theda Shaw, RN at 717-531-3038 or David at 717-926-1038. https://www.bcan.org/in-person-support-group/#more-2925 More
Almost 400 runners and walkers gathered on City Island Friday night to take part in the Zero Prostate Cancer Run and Walk.
The annual event has raised nearly $500,000 in just seven years to help fund awareness campaigns and prostate cancer research. They handed out information on free prostate cancer screenings. More
Their rallying cry has been “Don’t fear the finger.”
Advocates of prostate health continue to promote the dreaded, but necessary, prostate exam.
The doctors at Urology of Central PA want men to be as diligent with that test as women generally are about breast cancer exams. More
More than 400 people registered for the ZERO Prostate Cancer Walk/Run that took place Friday on City Island in Harrisburg.
The event raised $70,000 to fight a disease that will affect one in seven men in the U.S. More
September is prostate cancer awareness month. One in seven men will get the disease, and it can be deadly. But your odds greatly improve if you catch it early, which is why men need to get tested. More
Prostate cancer is one of the most curable cancers. When diagnosed in its early stages, prostate cancer can be treated with a high degree of success.
However, prostate cancer presents few symptoms in its early stages and that’s why screening is so very important.
But the screening process is often avoided because many find it unpleasant. More
One in seven men will get prostate cancer, but the odds are much higher for African-Americans. Not only are black men more likely to get it, they’re more likely to die from it. But it doesn’t have to happen. More
Via ABC 27 News
September is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month. One in seven men will get the disease, which can be deadly. It’s an issue a lot of men aren’t comfortable talking about, and that’s a big part of the problem. All this month, Brett and James will be talking about it. They’ll bring you stories from midstaters fighting prostate cancer, and surviving. More