Quick navigation menu :

  1. Go to the content
  2. Go to main section's menu
  3. Go to Search tool
  4. Go to Help menu
  5. Go to modules
  6. Go to the list of keyboard shortcuts

This site uses cookies to store information on your computer. Some cookies on this site are essential and the site won’t work as expected without them. To learn more about cookies and their benefits, please view our cookies policy. You could also decide what kind of cookie the website could use or not use on our cookies settings page.
By closing this message or navigating within the website, you consent to our use of cookies on this device in accordance with our cookie policy unless you have disabled them.

Help menu :

  1. Sanofi Worldwide |
  2. Our UK Websites |
  3. Global Business Websites |
  4. Contact us |
  5. Site map |
  6. Help
  1. RSS
  2. Font size

    Reduce font size Increase font size  

The Forgotten 10,000
Getting it Right for Men with Prostate Cancer

Content :

The Forgotten 10,000 - Getting it Right for Men with Prostate Cancer

March 21, 2012

The forgotten 10,000

Around 10,000 men die of prostate cancer each year in the UK.  Yet, compared with many other common cancers, it does not attract a great deal of interest from policymakers - even in the past year, which has seen the launch of new treatments and signs of further developments on the near horizon.

In view of the low profile for what is the most common male cancer in the UK, and the ongoing developments in the prostate cancer research, Sanofi gathered together an Expert Panel of healthcare professionals and voluntary sector professionals in the prostate cancer arena, to consider the services currently received by men with the condition.

Their discussions highlighted many key issues in the UK for patients with prostate cancer, for their families, and for healthcare professionals and the voluntary sector.  The issues are set out in this document, along with the Expert Panel's recommendations, in the form of the Calls to Action for Prostate Cancer.

The Forgotten 10,000 Report is available to download: