Mike’s 2023 Tour

Touring with our chairman

A Special Thank You

to our supporters

Saturday, May 20

Rockies at Rangers


3:05 PM

Sunday, May 21

Tigers at Nationals

Washington, D.C.

1:35 PM

Tuesday, May 23

Orioles at Yankees

New York

7:05 PM

Wednesday, May 24

Astros at Brewers


12:10 PM

Wednesday, May 24

Mets at Cubs


6:40 PM

Thursday, May 25

Cardinals at Reds


12:35 PM

Friday, May 26

Pirates at Mariners


7:10 PM

Saturday, May 27

Red Sox at Diamondbacks


4:15 PM

Sunday, May 28

Marlins at Angels


1:07 PM

Monday, May 29

Pirates at Giants

San Francisco

2:05 PM

Monday, May 29

Braves at Athletics


5:07 PM

Tuesday, May 30

Phillies at Mets

New York

7:10 PM

Saturday, June 3

Guardians at Twins


6:15 PM

Sunday, June 4

Tigers at White Sox


1:10 PM

Monday, June 5

Astros at Blue Jays


7:07 PM

Saturday, June 10

Dodgers at Phillies


4:05 PM

Saturday, June 17

Rays at Padres

San Diego

4:15 PM

Saturday, June 18

Giants at Dodgers

Los Angeles

4:15 PM

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

This year prostate cancer is projected to be the 2nd leading cause of cancer death in men (after lung cancer). In fact, in 2023, projected diagnoses of prostate cancer will comprise 29% of all new cancer diagnoses in men.

In 2023, more than 288,000 U.S. men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer, and nearly 35,000 will die from the disease. That’s one new case diagnosed every 2 minutes and another death from prostate cancer every 15 minutes.

In the United States, 1 in 8 men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer in his lifetime.

For Black men, 1 in 6 will develop prostate cancer and are more than 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.

Prostate cancer can be silent — it’s important to get checked, even if you have no symptoms.

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