In your first posting in this thread, you said you had previously discussed your own “experiment”…sorry that I might have missed your earlier discussion, but your Subject line for this one caught my eye...
Maybe you addressed some of the background in your earlier discussion, but your combination of aspirin and pomegranate juice seems, well…random.
In this thread, you mentioned that you are now looking at tweaking your plan to include diet/nutritional changes. Might I suggest, for your consideration, aligning yourself a little closer to the approach of lifestyle changes which were studied in a fairly recent scientific program. Three categories of lifestyle change were made: i) diet/nutrition, ii) exercise, and (not "or") iii) stress reduction.
Perhaps you’ve seen me post about this scientific study previously (I have several times in various threads; perhaps you're sick of seeing me post about this study), but if you haven’t, and for any newcomers or others who might be interested in reviewing, I’ll briefly summarize.
The study was conducted at the Univ of California at San Francisco under the direction of Dr Pete Carroll, with Dr Dean Ornish. A key difference in the patients in this study and you is that you have already had one major treatment mode (surgery), whereas all men in the study had been diagnosed with PC (biopsy confirmed) but had not (yet) undergone any aggressive treatment.
The “control group” made no lifestyle modifications, and after one year, their PSAs progressed (increased, unfavorably) similar to how the general population might be expected to progress without doing anything different.
In the “experimental group” (both groups consisted of about 100 men, with about the same average case characteristics), the men made the lifestyle modifications I indicated, above. After one year, their PSA actually decreased (favorably).
For more info, here’s an easy-to-read ARTICLE, or here’s the study’s REPORT.
So, it appears from this thread that you are willing to “dabble” with lifestyle changes…why not think about jumping in with both feet? Now might be the time.
Two key points to keep in mind: (1) the summary from the report that said there was “a direct correlation between the degree of lifestyle change and the changes in PSA”, and (2) the duration of the study was one year. While I truly, truly applaud (and support) your beginning efforts to take control of things within your control to drive down PSA, dabbling in 3-month increments is unlikely to lead to an evidence-based conclusion.