Mike’s 2017 Tour

Touring with our chairman

Wednesday, May 31

Houston Astros at Minnesota Twins

Minneapolis, MN

12:10 PM

Friday, June 2

St. Louis Cardinals at Chicago Cubs

Chicago, IL

1:20 PM

Saturday, June 3

San Francisco Giants at Philadelphia Phillies

Philadelphia, PA

4:05 PM

Sunday, June 4

Pittsburgh Pirates at New York Mets

New York, NY

1:10 PM

Tuesday, June 6

Boston Red Sox at NY Yankees

New York, NY

7:05 PM

Wednesday, June 7

Washington Nationals at LA Dodgers

Los Angeles, CA

12:00 PM

Wednesday, June 7

San Diego Padres at Arizona Diamondbacks

Phoenix, AZ

12:00 PM

Friday, June 9

Toronto Blue Jays at Seattle Mariners

Seattle, WA

7:00 PM

Sunday, June 11

Texas Rangers at Washington Nationals

Washington, D.C.

4:05 PM

Monday, June 12

Baltimore Orioles at Chicago White Sox

Chicago, IL

7:10 PM

Tuesday, June 13

Philadelphia Phillies at Boston Red Sox

Boston, MA

7:10 PM

Wednesday, June 14

Kansas City Royals at San Francisco Giants

San Francisco, CA

12:45 PM

Friday, June 16

Seattle Mariners at Texas Rangers

Texas Rangers

7:05 PM

Sunday, June 18

Boston Red Sox at Houston Astros

Houston, TX

7:05 PM

Sunday, June 18

Kansas City Royals at L.A. Angels

Los Angeles, CA

12:37 PM

Friday, June 23

Detroit Tigers at San Diego Padres

San Diego, CA

7:10 PM

Major League Baseball and the Prostate Cancer Foundation have been partners since 1996.

Prostate cancer is the most common non-skin cancer in America, and the 4th most common tumor diagnosed worldwide.

In 2021, almost 250,000 men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer, and nearly 34,000 men will die from the disease. One new case occurs every 2 minutes and a man dies from prostate cancer every 15 minutes.

In the United States, 1 in 8 men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer in his lifetime. For men of African descent, 1 in 7 men will develop the disease.

A man of African descent is 75% more likely to develop prostate cancer than a Caucasian man, and is nearly twice as likely to die from the disease.

A non-smoking man is more likely to develop prostate cancer than he is to develop colon, bladder, melanoma, lymphoma and kidney cancers combined.

It is estimated that more than 3 million U.S. men are living with prostate cancer.

As men increase in age, their risk of developing prostate cancer increases exponentially. About 6 in 10 cases are found in men over the age of 65.

If prostate cancer is caught at its earliest stages, most men will not experience any symptoms.

Men with relatives—father, brother, son—with a history of prostate cancer are twice as likely to develop the disease.