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Future Directions In Prostate Cancer Diagnosis

J. Klink, E. Klein
Published 2013 · Medicine

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Since Hugh Hampton Young described his series of 111 prostate cancer patients in 1909 (Young, Ann Surg 50(6):1144–233, 1909), much progress has been made in the diagnosis of prostate cancer. Many of Dr. Young’s patients were diagnosed when symptoms of advanced prostate cancer developed, and many died of their disease. A century later, 80 % of prostate cancers are diagnosed while still localized (Siegel et al. CA Cancer J Clin 61(4):212–36, 2011). The prostate cancer mortality rate now stands at its lowest point in more than 70 years after falling for 14 consecutive years despite the aging of the population (Siegel et al. CA Cancer J Clin 61(4):212–36, 2011). While many factors have contributed to these trends, earlier diagnosis has played a large role in improving outcomes.
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