​​​giving men a better chance of beating prostate cancer 

Sir Rod Stewart speaking at a fundraising event for the Prostate Project and golf's European Tour Foundation.

He shared that has been given the all-clear after being diagnosed with prostate cancer two years ago.

Sir Rod urged men to get checked, adding: "Guys, you've got to really go to the doctor."

​Men with male relatives who have had prostate cancer, black men and men over 50 are at higher risk of getting the disease.

​​Waging War on Prostate Cancer

Watch our OctoBeardFest video which includes how our research department is at the cutting edge of Prostate Cancer development.

Thank you all for taking part and raising over £300K for our charity.

​Copyright ©​  The Prostate Project | All Rights Reserved | Tel: 07724465883 | Email: info@prostate-project.org.uk | Charity No. 1078523 | Privacy Notice 

Peter and Jackie Alliss | Michael Buerk | Victoria Hamilton | Rupert Thompson | Kenny Jones | Colin Brumpton | Harvey McGrath | Anne Milton | Bishop of Guildford
Alf Turner (Chair) | Robin Smith | Maggie Swaden | Matt Perry | Tim Sharp (Hon President) | Mac Derwig (Treasurer) | Prof. Hardev Pandha | Prof. Stephen Langley | Vic Simmons | Simon Bott | Carla Perna |


Colin Stokes, MBE

General the Lord Richard Dannatt leads us into Battle with Prostate Cancer.  Help us in our three offensives fight to beat the third largest cancer killer in the UK:  

1. Awareness & Diagnosis Offensive

Fighting apathy, ignorance and embarrassment through awareness raising.
2. Early Stage Cancer Offensive  
Fundraising for the Stokes Centre for Urology to ensure it attracts high calibre clinicians, nurse specialists and technicians, and has the most advanced equipment.
3. Advanced Stage Cancer Offensive
Fundraising for our University of Surrey cancer research team to develop new blood marker diagnostics and immunotherapy/viral therapy drug regimes for advanced prostate cancer patients.

To help, you can donate by clicking here.

Colin Stokes, Ambassador for the Prostate Project, talks to BBC South News about our purchase of a live-saving Hitachi Ultrasound for the Stokes Centre for Urology at the Royal Surrey County Hospital.  

If prostate cancer is caught early, cure rates are excellent.  The Ultrasound can detect prostate cancer accurately and quickly and will have a huge impact on helping to save men's lives.

Our trustee and consultant urological surgeon, Matt Perry on youtube, celebrating our life-saving da Vinci robots and just how adaptable, resilient and committed the robotics team at the Royal Surrey County Hospital have been during the COVID-19 Pandemic. They carried out over 160 robotic procedures on urological and gynae cancers, completely clearing their backlog.

Using these state of the art robots means minimal trauma for patients, resulting in far quicker recovery times

Follow us on Facebook and Twitter

  • A new £100,000 diagnostic imaging device to detect prostate cancer has arrived at The Stokes Centre for Urology, thanks to the Prostate Project.  Read More
  • A new treatment option, using steam, for men with bothersome urinary symptoms due to a benign enlargement of their prostate gland, began this month at the Royal Surrey. Read More
  • Prostate cancer becomes most commonly diagnosed cancer in UK, now we need to invest in research for new treatments. Read More
  • We're delighted to welcome Alf Turner as our new Chair. Read his welcome here 
  • Sir Rod Stewart has revealed he has secretly been fighting prostate cancer for three years at charity dinner and concert in aid of the Prostate Project & the European Tour Golf Foundation. Read more
  • Our cancer research team's new study shows how a strain of the common cold virus could help infect and kill bladder cancer cells. Read more
  • Our new state-of-the-art Stokes Centre for Urology has been opened at the Royal Surrey County Hospital by HRH The Duke of Kent. Read more
  • Our University of Surrey cancer research team is working on identifying and treating an aggressive form of advanced prostate cancer, which cannot be detected via the PSA test.  Read more


In the News

  • Prostate cancer has become the biggest cancer killer of men. It kills one man every 45 minutes
  • Men are twice as likely to get prostate cancer with a family history (brother, father or uncle) of the disease
  • ​Black men are a higher risk, so should consider having a PSA test from the age of 45
  • Each year nearly 47,500 men in the UK are told they have prostate cancer and more than 11,700 die of the disease
  • Cancer of the prostate can be treated effectively even if it has spread beyond the gland but the disease must be caught early to achieve excellent cure rates
  • It is vital that men over 50 are aware of the potential problem and consult their GP routinely
  • ​Every man over 50 has the legal right, by Act of Parliament, to a PSA test

​​​What You Should Know