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Prostate cancer is a common disease that affects males, mostly in middle age or later. Early prostate cancer does not cause pain, and most affected men have no apparent signs, according to the most common. Prosecutors' severity and extent of prostate cancer vary widely. Early-stage prostate cancer can be treated well, and some older men have prostate tumors that grow so slowly that they may never cause health problems during their lifetimes, even without treatment. In other men, however, the cancer is more aggressive; in these situations, prostate cancer can be life-threatening; in those cases, prostate cancer can be life-threatening. Metastatic cancer's signs and symptoms can vary depending on the region where the disease has spread. If prostate cancer is spreading, cancerous cells most often appear in the lymph nodes, bones, lungs, liver, or brain. Hereditary prostate cancers tend to develop earlier in life than non-inherited cases.
Both male and female, Androgenetic alopecia is a common form of hair loss. The pattern of hair loss in women varies from male-pattern baldness. The hair becomes thinner all over the head in women, and the hairline does not recede. Androgenetic alopecia in women rarely results in complete baldness. Androgenetic alopecia in men has been attributed to several other medical disorders, including coronary heart disease and prostate enlargement. This sort of hair loss is also attributed to an elevated risk of polycystic ovary syndrome in women.
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