Excellent news! I wonder if it will be covered for the post-diagnosis initial workup. It has been used for some men who are initially diagnosed with a high PSA when mets are suspected. Of course that would bump up the cost of the workup (I don't think it can replace the usual MRI or CT imaging).
It will be interesting to see who gets insurance coverage for this scan in addition to men who encounter BCR after primary treatment.
I know that some institutions have been waiting for this approval -- you need to have a Ga-68 nucleotide generator near the point of imaging. The half-life of the nucleotide is only 68 minutes, so you have to hustle