Monoamine oxidase A (MAOA) influences prostate cancer growth and metastasis in pre-clinical models. We examined effects of phenelzine (a monoamine oxidase inhibitor) in patients with biochemical recurrent castrate-sensitive prostate cancer.
Materials and methods
An open-label single arm clinical trial enrolled subjects with biochemical recurrent prostate cancer defined by PSA ≥ 0.4 ng/ml (post prostatectomy) or PSA ≥ 2 ng/ml above nadir (post-radiation therapy); no evidence of metastasis on imaging; and normal androgen levels. Subjects received phenelzine 30 mg orally twice daily. Mood symptoms were assessed with the hospital anxiety depression score (HADS) questionnaire. The primary endpoint was the proportion of patients who achieved a PSA decline of ≥50% from baseline.
Characteristics of the 20 eligible patients enrolled included: mean ± SD age 66.9 ± 4.8 years and PSA 4.7 ± 5.8 ng/dl. Maximal PSA declines ≥30% and ≥50% were observed in 25% (n = 5/20) and 10% (n = 2/20) of subjects, respectively. At 12 weeks, 17 subjects remained on treatment with PSA declines ≥30% and ≥50% of 24% (n = 4/17) and 6% (n = 1/17), respectively. Common toxicities observed included dizziness (grade 1 = 45%, grade 2 = 35%), hypertension (grade ≥ 2 = 30%), and edema (grade 1 = 25%, grade 2 = 10%). There was one episode of grade 4 hypertension (cycle 4) and two episodes of grade 3 syncope (cycle 12 and cycle 14) requiring treatment discontinuation. HADS questionnaires demonstrated a significant decrease in anxiety with no change in depressive symptoms on treatment.
Phenelzine demonstrated efficacy in patients with biochemical recurrent castrate-sensitive prostate cancer. Most treatment-related toxicities were mild, but rare significant and reversible cardiovascular toxicities were observed. Therapies directed at MAOA may represent a new avenue for treatment in patients with recurrent prostate cancer.
Prostate cancer is the most common non-cutaneous cancer diagnosed in men in the United States with a projected annual incidence of ~174,650 cases diagnosed accounting for ~31,620 deaths in 2019 . For most patients, prostate cancer is adequately treated with primary therapy, which may include radical prostatectomy, radiation, or active surveillance. However, in about one third of patients, cancer recurs following primary therapy usually manifesting as an asymptomatic rise in plasma prostate specific antigen (PSA) level [2, 3]. Biochemical recurrence (BCR) is defined by a confirmed elevation in PSA after primary therapy in the absence of clinically detectable metastatic disease (based on negative imaging studies) . Several trials have demonstrated clinical utility for salvage radiotherapy to the prostate bed in the post-prostatectomy setting . However, there is no general consensus for the treatment of BCR prostate cancer . While progression to overt metastatic cancer is a major concern, the median time from BCR to the development of overt metastatic disease is between 8 and 10 years in most patients [7, 8]. Androgen-deprivation therapy will lower PSA in the vast majority of patients, but is associated with significant risks for adverse effects including osteoporosis, weight gain, decreased libido, fatigue, and potential exacerbation of cardiac disease leading many to question its use for early BCR prostate cancer . Overall, there is no consensus concerning the timing and use of ADT and other treatments for BCR prostate cancer .
Prior work led us to hypothesize that MAOA is an important therapeutic target in BCR prostate cancer, which could be effectively targeted with a MAO inhibitor. Specifically, MAOA is an androgen regulated gene  that is highly expressed in the basal cell layer of normal prostate glands  and in high grade prostate cancer . Genetic disruption of MAOA decreases development and growth of PTEN-driven prostate cancer in an animal model . MAO inhibitors decrease androgen receptor signaling and growth of androgen-responsive prostate cancer cell lines in vitro [14, 15].
MAO inhibitors were the first class of drugs used for the treatment of major depression in the 1950s . Concerns regarding side effects and the potential for rare and dangerous drug–drug and drug–food interactions led to decreased use as a treatment for major depression in the ensuing decades. However, as some patients with depression are refractory to newer anti-depressive agents, MAO inhibitors have continued to be used for select patients with major depression both in the US and worldwide [16, 17]. Agents available in the United States include trancylpromine (Parnate), isocarboxacid (Marplan), selegiline (Deprenyl), and phenelzine (Nardil). Of these, phenelzine is a potent non-selective irreversible MAOA and MAOB inhibitor with an established safety record used for this study. Further, we have shown phenelzine to be active against prostate cancer cells in pre-clinical models . Thus, we sought to investigate if phenelzine would exert an anti-cancer effect demonstrated by decreasing PSA values in BCR prostate cancer patients.
Materials and methods
Subjects were required to have a history of histologically proven adenocarcinoma of the prostate with non-castrate levels of circulating testosterone and no evidence of metastatic cancer on imaging including a bone scan and CT scan of chest/abdomen/pelvis. Progressive disease was defined by any one of the following criteria: Post-radical prostatectomy: Any PSA ≥ 0.4 ng/ml or a confirmed rise ≥0.2 ng/ml ; Post-primary radiotherapy: PSA ≥ 2 ng/ml above a post-radiotherapy nadir ; Post-primary androgen-deprivation therapy: a confirmed rise of PSA ≥ 2 ng/ml above a post-therapy nadir. Patients were required to be ≥18 years of age with Eastern Cooperative Oncology Group performance status score of 2 or less, and with adequate organ and hematologic function. Unfractionated testosterone levels were required to be in the non-castrate range (≥50 ng/dl). Major exclusion criteria included: history of major psychiatric disorder including schizophrenia, severe depression, or mania requiring hospitalization; uncontrolled hypertension or recent cardiac events; use of medication contraindicated to be used along with phenelzine. The protocol was approved by the Institutional Review Board at the University of Southern California and registered with the US National Clinical Trials Registry (NCT02217709). Written informed consent was documented from all patients prior to the performance of any study-related procedure.
Study design and methods
This single arm phase II clinical trial used the Simon’s two-stage minimax design to explore efficacy of phenelzine for recurrent prostate cancer with the primary endpoint of detecting a PSA decline of ≥50% from the baseline value obtained at study entry (PSA50%) . The null hypothesis of a phenelzine PSA response ≤5% was compared with the alternate hypothesis of ≥20% (H0: P0 ≤ 0.05 vs H1: P1 ≥ 0.2). In the first stage 12 subjects were required, the study was to be stopped if the response was observed in only one patient. As PSA 50% response was noted in 2 of the first 12 subjects, the study was expanded toward the goal of enrolling 21 subjects. However, due to funding limitations, the trial was stopped after 20 subjects were enrolled. A post hoc power analysis showed that by relaxing the power from 0.80 to 0.78 and maintaining the same significance level of 0.08, 20 subjects were sufficient to examine the original hypothesis.
The National Cancer Institute Common Terminology Criteria (version 4.0) was used to evaluate patient toxicity during each cycle. Adverse events were reported to authorities as required by institutional and regulatory guidelines. Every effort was made to administer the regimen at full dose, as tolerated. Standard supportive care measures were employed according to routine local practice. Subjects with a significant history of major psychiatric disorder (major depression, mania) were excluded and all subjects were screened for current psychopathology with the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale (HADS) .
Patient self-reporting was used to monitor effect on mood symptoms using the HADS questionnaire, which was administered at screening and prior to the start of every 3rd cycle thereafter. The HADS consists of a total of 14 items (HADS-T) used to assess anxiety (HADS-A, seven items) or depression (HADS-D, seven items) with scores ranging from 0 to 3 for each item . Subjects with score ≥11 on depression or anxiety HADS subdomains were discussed with the principal investigator before beginning or continuing on treatment.
Phenelzine was given orally starting on Cycle 1 Day 1 with each cycle consisting of 28 days. A dose escalation schedule was employed during the first 2 weeks of treatment to reach a target dose of 30 mg twice daily (total 60 mg/day) summarized as: (1) 15 mg once daily × 4 days; (2) 15 mg twice daily × 4 days; (3) 30 mg morning/15 mg evening; and (4) 30 mg twice daily. After safety and tolerance were demonstrated in the first 10 subjects, the protocol was revised to include an additional dose level (45 mg twice daily) for patients treated at the target dose for ≥3 cycles without any grade ≥2 adverse events based on the FDA approved dose used for depression . Phenelzine was held for any drug-related toxicity considered ≥grade 3 or any grade 2 toxicity considered particularly bothersome to the subject at the discretion of the treating physician. For any study-related toxicities requiring treatment interruption, phenelzine was restarted according to the same dose escalation schedule as cycle 1 toward a target dose one level below the prior dose at which toxicity occurred. Reasons for treatment discontinuation included: treatment interruption for >2 weeks for study-related toxicity, clinical progression, patient preference, or discretion of the treating physician. In all cases of treatment discontinuation, a taper schedule, decreasing phenelzine doses in increments of 15 mg every 4 days, was employed when possible. PSA levels were assessed at baseline and on day 1 of every 28 ± 5 day cycle.
Patients were educated about potential for drug:drug and drug:food interactions with verbal and written instructions provided at each visit. Patient education materials included cards that specified avoidance of specific medications and limiting consumption of high-tyramine foods during phenelzine treatment (Supplementary Information).
Between November 2014 and July 2017, 20 evaluable patients were enrolled and received active treatment on the study. Baseline patient characteristics are summarized in Table 1 and included in detail in the Supplementary Table. Baseline assessments included: age (average ± SD) 66.9 ± 4.8 years, PSA 4.68 ± 5.80 ng/dl, PSA doubling time (PSADT) 18.1 ± −33.0 months, Testosterone, total 472 ± 209 ng/dl. Primary treatment included radical prostatectomy in 18 patients and radiation therapy in 2 patients. Eight subjects received radiotherapy as adjuvant or salvage treatment after radical prostatectomy and one subject underwent a salvage prostatectomy after radiation. Pathologic tumor staging is summarized as: pT2N0 (n = 10), pT3N0 (n = 7), and pT3N1 (n = 1). Cancer Gleason grade at diagnosis was available for all subjects summarized as: 3 + 3 (n = 1), 3 + 4 (n = 5), 4 + 3 (n = 8), and ≥=8 (n = 6). Average time from initial diagnosis to study treatment was 85 ± 53.6 months. Prior treatment history included a short course of androgen-deprivation therapy (lasting ≤6 months) in five subjects concluding a median of 8 (2.7–14) years prior to study enrollment. Androgen recovery was required for all patients at enrollment.
Study treatment delivered
A total of 244 cycles of phenelzine were administered to 20 patients. The target dose of 60 mg/day was reached in 18 patients, 5 of which were escalated to 90 mg/day. The median number of treatment cycles delivered per patient was 12 (range 2–33). Three patients withdrew from the study after cycle 1 due to patient decision related to toxicity (n = 2) or PSA elevation (n = 1). Seventeen patients remained on study for 4 or more cycles and eight patients remained on study after 12 cycles. One patient completed study treatment after 19 cycles with stable disease when trial was stopped due to funding limitations. One patient was diagnosed with biopsy-proven lung metastasis after 33 cycles of treatment (10 years after original diagnosis of prostate cancer). Reasons for withdrawal for remaining patients were patient or physician discretion for increased PSA (n = 9), toxicity (n = 6), and patient withdrew consent/other (n = 1).
PSA modulation (clinical response)
Clinical response is summarized in Fig. 1 and Table 2. PSA response was assessable in 20 subjects. Maximal PSA decline ≥50%, confirmed ≥4 weeks later, was achieved in 2 (10%) patients. Maximal PSA decline ≥30% was achieved in 5 (25%) patients. At the 12-week landmark time point, PSA decline ≥30% and ≥50% were noted in 4 (20%) patients and 1 (5%) patient, respectively. Overall, PSA declines were noted in 11 (55%) of during treatment on phenelzine with maximal PSA decline of 74% (range 5–74%). PSA values remained unchanged in one patient and exhibited progressive increases eight patients over baseline values. Longitudinal follow-up for both patients exhibiting ≥50% PSA decline from baseline is provided in Fig. 2.
Common treatment-related toxicities, expressed on a per patient basis, are summarized in Table 3. Neurocognitive adverse events were frequently observed most commonly reported as Grade 1 or 2 “dizziness” in ~80% of subjects. Fortunately, this was managed with dose-adjustment in many patients, but did contribute to early termination prior to 12 weeks for 2 subjects. Patients enrolled in the trial were carefully educated regarding drug:drug and drug:diet interactions specific to the MAOI drug class. However, there was 1 instance of grade 4 hypertension and 2 instances of grade 3 syncope requiring subject withdrawal (all without obvious dietary indiscretion and after >3 months on therapy) without any obvious history of dietary indiscretion by patient report. Most other toxicities were mild (grade ≤ 2), transient, and managed with dose adjustments as necessary. The median duration of treatment was 326 days (range 40–954 days).
Total testosterone levels were monitored in plasma at baseline and during study directed treatment. No significant change in testosterone levels were detected across study time points. Average total testosterone levels observed are summarized as baseline 463 ± 237 ng/dl (n = 20); cycle 2 467 ± 246 ng/dl (n = 17); and cycle 4 484 ± 291 ng/dl (n = 14). No correlation was observed between intra-patient variation in testosterone level and PSA modulation while on study.
Patient reported psychological outcomes
Effect of study participation on mood symptoms were assessed by self-report using the HADS questionnaire administered at baseline and after every third cycle (Fig. 3). Generally, HADS-T > 14, HADS-A > 7, or HADS-D > 7 are used as a threshold values for screening cancer patients for additional psychiatric evaluation . The average HADS-A and HADS-D at baseline were 5.6 ± 3.6 and 1.9 ± 2.4, respectively. HADS-A and HADS-D greater than 7 at baseline was observed in 7 and 1 subjects, respectively. After 3 cycles of therapy, we observed a significant decrease in mean HADS-A to 2.5 ± 2.2 with no change noted in HADS-D (mean 1.9 ± 2.2) in subjects who completed the questionnaire and remained on treatment (n = 15, Student’s t-test, p = 0.006).
In this phase 2 trial involving patients with non-metastatic, castration-sensitive prostate cancer, treatment with phenelzine resulted in a ≥50% PSA decline in 10% of subjects. Eleven of 20 patients (55%) had measurable PSA decline compared with baseline with the greatest decline being 74%. Overall, we found phenelzine to be safe and well tolerated in this asymptomatic patient population with most patients (95%) reaching the target dose of 60 mg/day for an average duration of treatment of 350 days (±263 days). The most common treatment-related adverse events reflected the known MAOI related central nervous system effects including dizziness, fatigue, and somnolence. In general, these remained mild (grade 1) and were managed with dose adjustments. However, in two patients, grade 1 treatment-related toxicity of dizziness led to subject withdrawal before completing two cycles.
A particular concern associated with the use of irreversible and MAOA/MAOB non-selective MAOIs such as phenelzine is the occurrence of transient hypertension associated with high dietary tyramine intake (termed the “cheese effect”) . Perhaps not as well-known is transient hypotension, which may also be associated with these agents . In this trial, regular evaluation for cardiovascular signs and symptoms (generally every 4–6 weeks) and patient education cards were used to minimize cardiovascular risks and avoid exposure to high-tyramine foods. However, we did observe cardiovascular adverse events on trial, which included grade 4 hypertension (one subject) and grade 3 syncope (two subjects) requiring subject withdrawal. All of these significant cardiovascular adverse events occurred without obvious dietary indiscretion and after more than 3 months of therapy. As these events were both rare and reversible and the median duration of treatment on the trial approached one year (326, range 40–954, days), we conclude that phenelzine is safe to administer to prostate cancer patients without pre-existing psychiatric or neurologic diseases when used with close monitoring in this setting with emphasis that educating patients about dietary restrictions is key to safety.
As MAOIs are best known as anti-depressants with a recommended therapeutic dose range of 60–90 mg daily, we used the HADS questionnaire to explore mood effects associated with phenelzine treatment in patients in the absence of an overt psychiatric disorder. At baseline, potentially clinically significant anxiety (HADS-A > 7) was observed in 7 of 20 subjects (35%). Anxiety relating to PSA laboratory values has been associated with screening and treatment decision making in prostate cancer [26, 27]. Interestingly, we observed a significant decrease in the HADS-A index following 3 months of treatment with phenelzine. In this open-label trial, it is impossible to determine if the decrease in anxiety was a direct pharmacologic effect of MAOI treatment or a non-specific placebo effect related to clinical trial participation. Regardless, the data does suggest that anxiety is prevalent in patients with biochemically recurrent prostate cancer and additional studies may be needed to address more fully this as an important quality of life issue in prostate cancer patients following primary therapy.
The main limitations of this study include lack of a placebo control group and the small sample size. Biochemical recurrent prostate cancer is notoriously heterogeneous in clinical course with a very long natural history that can extend for many years from the time PSA elevation to the development of overt metastatic disease. It is possible that the short-term effects observed on PSA levels may not translate to significant delays in clinically significant endpoints such as metastatic progression or overall survival. In general, an appropriately powered randomized clinical trial would be required to demonstrate effects on time to progression endpoints.
To our knowledge, this study represents the first clinical trial to demonstrate activity of a MAOI in human cancer. Additional studies are planned to identify biomarkers of clinical benefit and to explore how MAOI based therapy may be best applied to the treatment of men with prostate cancer.
In summary, we found phenelzine to be relatively well tolerated in men with biochemical recurrent, non-metastatic castrate-sensitive prostate cancer, and lowers PSA in 25% of men. Further studies would be needed to determine if MAOIs, used alone or in combination with other agents, may delay clinical progression and metastasis.
The datasets used and/or analyzed during the current study are available from the corresponding author upon request.
Siegel RL, Miller KD, Jemal A. Cancer statistics, 2019. CA Cancer J Clin. 2019;69:7–34.
Shipley WU, Thames HD, Sandler HM, Hanks GE, Zietman AL, Perez CA, et al. Radiation therapy for clinically localized prostate cancer: a multi-institutional pooled analysis. JAMA. 1999;281:1598–604.
Roehl KA, Han M, Ramos CG, Antenor JA, Catalona WJ. Cancer progression and survival rates following anatomical radical retropubic prostatectomy in 3,478 consecutive patients: long-term results. J Urol. 2004;172:910–4.
Scher HI, Heller G. Clinical states in prostate cancer: toward a dynamic model of disease progression. Urology. 2000;55:323–7.
Gandaglia G, Briganti A, Clarke N, Karnes RJ, Graefen M, Ost P, et al. Adjuvant and salvage radiotherapy after radical prostatectomy in prostate cancer patients. Eur Urol. 2017;72:689–709.
Paller CJ, Antonarakis ES, Eisenberger MA, Carducci MA. Management of patients with biochemical recurrence after local therapy for prostate cancer. Hematol Oncol Clin North Am. 2013;27:1205–19.
Pound CR, Partin AW, Eisenberger MA, Chan DW, Pearson JD, Walsh PC. Natural history of progression after PSA elevation following radical prostatectomy. JAMA. 1999;281:1591–7.
Antonarakis ES, Feng Z, Trock BJ, Humphreys EB, Carducci MA, Partin AW, et al. The natural history of metastatic progression in men with prostate-specific antigen recurrence after radical prostatectomy: long-term follow-up. BJU Int. 2012;109:32–9.
Teply BA, Wang H, Luber B, Sullivan R, Rifkind I, Bruns A, et al. Bipolar androgen therapy in men with metastatic castration-resistant prostate cancer after progression on enzalutamide: an open-label, phase 2, multicohort study. Lancet Oncol. 2018;19:76–86.
Ou XM, Chen K, Shih JC. Glucocorticoid and androgen activation of monoamine oxidase A is regulated differently by R1 and Sp1. J Biol Chem. 2006;281:21512–25.
Zhao H, Nolley R, Chen Z, Reese SW, Peehl DM. Inhibition of monoamine oxidase A promotes secretory differentiation in basal prostatic epithelial cells. Differentiation. 2008;76:820–30.
True L, Coleman I, Hawley S, Huang CY, Gifford D, Coleman R, et al. A molecular correlate to the Gleason grading system for prostate adenocarcinoma. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA. 2006;103:10991–6.
Liao CP, Lin TP, Li PC, Geary LA, Chen K, Vaikari VP, et al. Loss of MAOA in epithelia inhibits adenocarcinoma development, cell proliferation and cancer stem cells in prostate. Oncogene. 2018;37:5175–90.
Gaur S, Gross ME, Liao CP, Qian B, Shih JC. Effect of Monoamine oxidase A (MAOA) inhibitors on androgen-sensitive and castration-resistant prostate cancer cells. Prostate. 2019;79:667–77.
Wu JB, Shao C, Li X, Li Q, Hu P, Shi C, et al. Monoamine oxidase A mediates prostate tumorigenesis and cancer metastasis. J Clin Invest. 2014;124:2891–908.
Wimbiscus M, Kostenko O, Malone D. MAO inhibitors: risks, benefits, and lore. Cleve Clin J Med. 2010;77:859–82.
Gillman PK, Feinberg SS, Fochtmann LJ. Revitalizing monoamine oxidase inhibitors: a call for action. CNS Spectr. 2019:1–3. https://doi.org/10.1017/S1092852919001196. PMID: 31272520.
Stephenson AJ, Kattan MW, Eastham JA, Dotan ZA, Bianco FJ Jr, Lilja H, et al. Defining biochemical recurrence of prostate cancer after radical prostatectomy: a proposal for a standardized definition. J Clin Oncol. 2006;24:3973–8.
Roach M III, Hanks G, Thames H Jr, Schellhammer P, Shipley WU, Sokol GH, et al. Defining biochemical failure following radiotherapy with or without hormonal therapy in men with clinically localized prostate cancer: recommendations of the RTOG-ASTRO Phoenix Consensus Conference. Int J Radiat Oncol Biol Phys. 2006;65:965–74.
Simon R. Optimal two-stage designs for phase II clinical trials. Control Clin Trials. 1989;10:1–10.
Zigmond AS, Snaith RP. The hospital anxiety and depression scale. Acta Psychiatr Scand. 1983;67:361–70.
Parke-Davis DoPI. Nardil (Phenelzine Sulfate) package insert. New York, NY 10017.
Mitchell AJ, Meader N, Symonds P. Diagnostic validity of the hospital anxiety and depression scale (HADS) in cancer and palliative settings: a meta-analysis. J Affect Disord. 2010;126:335–48.
Youdim MB, Edmondson D, Tipton KF. The therapeutic potential of monoamine oxidase inhibitors. Nat Rev Neurosci. 2006;7:295–309.
Birkenhäger TK, van den Broek WW, Mulder PG, Bruijn JA, Moleman P. Efficacy and tolerability of tranylcypromine versus phenelzine: a double-blind study in antidepressant-refractory depressed inpatients. J Clin Psychiatry. 2004;65:1505–10.
Lofters A, Juffs HG, Pond GR, Tannock IF. “PSA-itis”: knowledge of serum prostate specific antigen and other causes of anxiety in men with metaststic prostate cancer. J Urol. 2002;168:2516–20.
Dale W, Bilir P, Han M, Meltzer D. The role of anxiety in prostate carcinoma: a structured review of the literature. Cancer. 2005;104:467–78.
Presented in part at the Prostate Cancer Foundation Annual Scientific Retreat October 2016. We thank Mayada Aljehani for statistical analysis and the nurses and research staff at the Ellison Institute for Transformative Medicine of USC, LAC + USC Medical Center and the USC Norris Comprehensive Cancer Center who contributed to this trial.
USC-Taiwan Center for Translational Research supported by Tsai Family Fund to Jean C. Shih. This work was partially supported by National Cancer Institute Cancer Center Shared Grant award P30CA014089. The content is solely the responsibility of the authors and does not necessarily represent the official views of the National Cancer Institute or the National Institutes of Health. None of the funding sources influenced the design, analysis, or conclusions of the study.
Ethics approval and consent to participate
The clinical research protocol was approved by the Institutional Review Board (IRB) at the University of Southern California (USC), Los Angeles, California. All patients gave prospective consent to participate in all study procedures.
Conflict of interest
MEG serves as a consultant for Amgen and BeiGene and receives institutional research funding from Clovis Oncology, Glaxo-Smith-Kline, and BeiGene. TBD serves as a consultant for Bayer, Noxopharm, Roche, and Seattle Genetics, is a speaker for Exelixis, and receives institutional research funding from Bayer. DIQ serves as a consultant for Astellas, AstraZeneca, Bayer, Genzyme-Sanofi, Jannsen, Clovis and Pfizer. JCS has a patent entitled Monoamine oxidase inhibitors and methods for treatment and diagnosis of prostate cancer. US Patent No. 9.771,625. The other authors declare no conflicts of interest.
Publisher’s note Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
About this article
Cite this article
Gross, M.E., Agus, D.B., Dorff, T.B. et al. Phase 2 trial of monoamine oxidase inhibitor phenelzine in biochemical recurrent prostate cancer. Prostate Cancer Prostatic Dis (2020). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41391-020-0211-9
Nature Reviews Urology (2020)