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Is sleeping around good for you? Sex with more than 20 women could ‘lower prostate cancer risk’

Men who sleep around may reduce their risk of developing prostate cancer by almost a THIRD.

According to a new study, promiscuous gentlemen with more than 20 notches on their bedpost slashed their chances by 28%.

Celibacy, on the other hand, doubles the risk of a disease that kills almost 11,000 people in Britain every year.

Findings, published in the journal Cancer Epidemiology, add to evidence that regular intercourse may flush out cancer causing chemicals as the prostate secretes the bulk of the fluid in semen.

Number of men killed by prostate cancer every year 10,800 in United Kingdom.

It is the first study to suggest the number of female partners is what matters, rather than the amount of sex, or even masturbation.

But asked if it meant public health authorities will be recommending men to sleep with many women in their lives, Professor Marie-Elise Parent replied: “We are not there yet.”

Another theory for the protective effect of matters of the flesh is it reduces calcifications in the gland that have been linked with the condition.

The study of more than 3,000 men found those who had slept with more than 20 women during their lifetime slashed their risk of all types of prostate cancer by 28%, and for aggressive forms by 19%.

Sex with more than 20 women may cut prostate cancer risk by 28%.

Professor Marie-Elise Parent, of the University of Montreal, said: “It is possible that having many female sexual partners results in a higher frequency of ejaculations, whose protective effect against prostate cancer has been previously observed in cohort studies.”

The age at which the participants lost their virginity, or the number of sexually transmitted infections (STIs) they had contracted, had no effect.

On the other hand, homosexuals with more than 20 male partners in their lifetime suffered a twofold higher risk of getting prostate cancer compared to those who had never slept with a man.

And their risk of having a less aggressive prostate cancer increased sixfold compared to those who have had only one male partner, which had no affect on overall risk.

Prostate cancer is the most common male cancer in the UK. There are 41,700 new cases diagnosed and 10,800 deaths each year.


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