ESPN Cricket News – 11:09:50 The prostate rash has become more common in the past couple of years, and it is a common cause of illness and disability in the men and women who play for Australia’s cricket team.
In 2016-17, there were 1,619 cases of prostate cancer, of which 632 were in men and 1,716 were in women.
In all, about 3,200 men had prostate cancer in Australia, with 1,907 in Australia and New Zealand.
The national average was 1,727.
The number of men and boys diagnosed with prostate cancer has also risen.
The new national statistics, released on Tuesday, show that there were 2,076 new prostate cancers diagnosed in Australia in 2016-2017, a 5 per cent rise on the previous year.
There were 736 new prostate cancer cases in 2017-18, a 3.1 per cent increase on the same period last year.
The increase in new cases of the disease has been driven by an increase in the number of cases of men diagnosed with the disease in 2017, as well as an increase for women.
There are currently 542 new cases in the male population.
This is a 3 per cent decline on the 2016-49 year, when there were 642 cases.
The rate of new cases for women was 3.3 per cent, a 4.1 percent rise on last year’s figure.
There have also been increases in the age of men who are diagnosed with cancer, which rose from 45 years old to 46 years old.
This has also led to an increase of 5,200 cases of cancer for men aged 45 to 54 years old, up from 2,852 in 2016.
In the last 10 years, the rate of cases for men in the 50 to 64 age group has more than doubled from 1,848 to 4,811.
There has also been a 5.2 per cent fall in the incidence of prostate cancers among men aged 60 years and over, from 4,073 in 2016 to 3,974 in 2017.
Men diagnosed with any type of cancer are more likely to have symptoms of the cancer, such as pain, discomfort, or an increased risk of cancer spreading to their testicles.
Men are also more likely than women to have a chronic illness, such a cardiovascular disease or diabetes.
The Australian Institute of Health and Welfare (AIHW) says more than a quarter of Australians have a prostate condition, with the majority of men being diagnosed between the ages of 50 and 74.
A majority of Australian men also have a family history of prostate disease, with a higher proportion of those aged 65 and over having family history.
The AIHW says more men are living with a family member diagnosed with a prostate problem, but that men who have a partner who is diagnosed with other types of cancer may be at a higher risk of developing prostate cancer.
The report says that around a third of Australian women have prostate cancer and that the incidence is on the rise.
The prevalence of the condition in the Australian population is about two in 10.