We are dedicated to reducing the impact of prostate cancer on Australian men, their partners, families and the wider community. PCFA receives Government funding for specific projects and relies on the generosity of individuals, the community and partnerships, such as those with The Movember Foundation and Commonwealth Bank, to carry out our essential work. Suggested citation: Wong, W.
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Bruce Bursey, 54, found out that he had prostate cancer two months after having his annual physical in September of He says the hardest part of the disease was getting over the initial shock. But Bursey also found it would have been easier to face, and easier for his partner, if he could have turned to other gay men who had survived prostate cancer and learned to live with its challenges. Bursey was lucky enough to have an understanding partner of 10 years, who helped him research and understand his treatment options and the effects they would have.
For men facing prostate cancer, their first worry is about dying. Often, their second worry is whether the treatment will kill their sex life. But men researching the odds encounter a myriad of confusing information.
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Survivorship of prostate cancer PCa is one such area. Sexual dysfunction is the major sequela of PCa treatment, which is deeply distressing in itself, and negatively impacts quality of life post-treatment, resulting in serious negative mental health outcomes. Recent studies indicate sexual outcomes of PCa treatment are significantly worse for GBM than heterosexual men.
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A special double issue of the Journal of Gay and Lesbian Psychotherapy. Edited by Gerry Perlman, Ph. We have reprinted below the table of contents and abstracts, as provided by the authors and publisher.