Personalized Prostate Cancer Risk Testing

I Have High PSA Levels…

Your risk of prostate cancer is important, not just to you, but also to your family. If you or a loved one has recently had a high prostate-specific antigen (PSA) result or has a family history of prostate cancer, you may feel a lot of concern.

We understand that an elevated PSA can be worrisome.

…Does High PSA Mean Cancer?

PSA can be elevated for many reasons aside from cancer. Elevated results often create unneeded worry and typically lead to further tests like biopsies.

Less than 25% of men with an elevated PSA will have clinically significant prostate cancer.

That means more than 75% of men might not need a biopsy and can receive care that is based on their personalized risk level.


Most men with an elevated PSA
will have a prostate biopsy negative
for clinically significant cancer.

MyProstateScore 2.0

30 Seconds to Clarity and Peace of Mind

Better insights are as easy as providing a urine sample. A simple post-digital rectal exam (DRE) urine screening test in your doctor’s office that reveals your individualized risk score for prostate cancer based on your genes.

MyProstateScore 2.0 offers you and your doctor the clear, accurate insights you need to decide your next clinical steps.

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Your PSA is one of the puzzle pieces illustrating risk.

A PSA test is a common blood test for determining your risk of prostate cancer. The higher the PSA, the higher the likelihood of a potential problem. Yet much is left unclear.

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While PSA tests are important, they are far from perfect.

High PSA results can occur for many reasons, including:

  • An enlarged prostate gland
  • Prostate infection
  • Recent sexual activity
  • Rigorous exercise, such as a long bike ride
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It’s a broad test for all men, leaving a lack of clarity.

PSA test results do not vary based on previous testing you have done or your personal genetic makeup: who you are as an individual. Those elements matter.

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Your own genes reveal your prostate cancer risk at any given time.

You can find out a far more individualized answer for your level of risk, which can guide your next clinical steps.

Our Science. Your Decision. Interpreting Your Results Is Easy.

The possibility of cancer or tests can be unnerving. Your risk results report is designed to remove any uncertainty. Your results will be as clear as the speedometer in your car, illustrating if you are high or low risk.

Talk with your doctor about what your next steps are based on your risk score. You may need a biopsy, simple monitoring of your PSA levels, or other clinical recommendations.

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Accurate, Simple Testing That Empowers You and Your Doctor to Make Informed Decisions.

You and your family deserve the next generation in prostate cancer risk prediction to support your health.

Stay Informed

We strive to provide relevant health and wellness information to help you understand your options and advocate care for yourself or a loved one.

View our latest blog posts, news articles, and clinical publications.

Frequently Asked Questions

What is MyProstateScore 2.0 (MPS2)?

MPS2 is a test designed to provide you with personalized information about your risk of prostate cancer. The test measures 18 urine biomarkers to generate a report that predicts the percent likelihood that clinically significant prostate cancer is present.

Who should be screened for prostate cancer?

Men 40+ years old should consider screening for prostate cancer, depending on their racial background and family history. We recommend consulting with your doctor.

Who should take the MPS2 test?

Men with an elevated PSA level may want to consider the MPS2 test to help determine the best next steps in your care. We recommend consulting with your doctor to determine if the test is right for you.

What is a PSA?

A prostate-specific antigen (PSA) is a protein produced by normal, as well as malignant, cells of the prostate gland. A PSA test is a common blood test to screen for prostate cancer. The higher the PSA, the higher the likelihood of prostate cancer.

What does an elevated PSA mean?

Although PSA is used to screen for prostate cancer, high PSA results can occur for many reasons other than prostate cancer, including an enlarged prostate gland, prostate infection, recent sexual activity, or rigorous exercise. In fact, three out of four men with an elevated PSA do not have prostate cancer. Often, an elevated PSA result will lead to additional follow-up, like biomarker testing, to help determine whether prostate cancer is present.

What do we know about types of prostate cancer treatment?

The traditional approach after receiving an elevated PSA result was exposing a patient to invasive treatments, with potential side effects that could impact his quality of life.

Over time, we’ve learned that only about 25% of those patients have cancer; about half of those are low risk, slow growing, and unlikely to spread.

High-risk cancer is very curable when detected early, but can be incurable when detected late.

What is measured in the MPS2 test?

MPS2 is a biomarker test that analyzes 18 unique gene transcripts in your urine to determine your risk of prostate cancer. Among these, the test’s foundation is the novel gene fusion T2:ERG. It is present in most men with prostate cancer and is the most specific prostate cancer biomarker available. MPS2 is the only test on the market to detect the T2:ERG fusion gene.

Is the test conducted in-office or at home?

The test is conducted in your doctor’s office.

What is clinically significant prostate cancer?

Clinically significant prostate cancer is a type of prostate cancer for which immediate treatment is typically recommended. This is different from low-grade prostate cancer, which often does not require treatment. MPS2 predicts the likelihood that your urologist will find clinically significant prostate cancer if you have a biopsy.

What do I need to do to get MPS2?

MPS2 requires a urine sample, which must be collected in the office following a digital rectal examination performed by your healthcare provider.

What is a biomarker?

The National Cancer Institute defines a biomarker as a biological molecule found in tissue, blood, or other bodily fluids that “is a sign of a normal or abnormal process, or of a condition or disease.”

When and how will I receive my result?

Within 5–7 business days, an MPS2 report will be sent to your doctor, who will discuss the results with you at your next appointment.

Is there a cost for this test?

Our mission is to develop superior products to support public health and provide these products with unparalleled customer service.

We guarantee that you will experience no billing at the present time. Our goal is to provide your doctor with the best risk assessment insights to guide clinical decisions and improve your healthcare experience.

How Can We Support You?

Reach out with questions or concerns. Please do not submit any clinical or personal healthcare information.

MyProstateScore 2.0 is an in-office test that must be ordered by a physician.

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