David S. Morris, MD, FACS

David S. Morris, MD, FACS

Urology Associates, PC

Nashville, Tennessee

David S. Morris, MD, FACS, graduated summa cum laude from Vanderbilt University and earned his doctorate from Vanderbilt University School of Medicine in Nashville, Tennessee. Dr. Morris completed his residency training at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, Michigan, with a special research interest in genetics that predict the aggressiveness of prostate and bladder cancers. He authored and co-authored multiple scientific papers throughout his training and has presented research findings at regional and national meetings. He helps coordinate the genitourinary cancers program at Urology Associates’ Advanced Therapeutics Center as well as the Urology Associates Clinical Trials Program.

Disclosures:

Talks by David S. Morris, MD, FACS

Advanced Prostate Cancer Clinical Trials Updates

David S. Morris, MD, FACS, of Urology Associates, PC in Nashville, Tennessee discusses advanced prostate cancer updates, including those shared recently at medical conferences including the European Society for Medical Oncology (ESMO) and the American Society of Clinical Oncology’s Genitourinary Cancers Symposium (ASCO GU) as well as several studies, namely the STAMPEDE trial, PEACE-1, ARASENS, ENZAMET, PROpel, and MAGNITUDE. Dr. Morris unpacks the takeaways, explaining that doctors should consider adding abiraterone to androgen deprivation therapy (ADT) for high-risk, non-metastatic disease; consider adding abiraterone or darolutamide for patients with mCSPC whose therapy will include using docetaxel; and consider adding poly-ADP-ribose polymerase inhibitors (PARPi) to abiraterone in patients with first-line mCRPC.

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Upper Tract Urothelial Cancer: Challenges and Opportunities for Treating the Unmet Medical Need

David S. Morris, MD, FACS, discusses current methods of diagnosing and risk-stratifying upper tract urothelial cancer (UTUC), as well as the implications of disease risk on treatment decisions. He notes the unmet need for an effective kidney-sparing option for low-risk patients, and the potential for chemoablation with UGN-101 to address this need based on findings from the OLYMPUS trial.

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