Nm23-H1 is a metastasis suppressor gene whose overexpression is associated with both reduced cell motility in various cancers and increased metastatic potential in neuroblastomas, osteosarcomas, and hematological malignances. We previously reported that Nm23-H1 exerts tumor suppressor action in prostate cancer cells and that h-Prune, which is overexpressed in various tumor types, binds Nm23-H1. Moreover, blockage of the Nm23-H1/h-Prune interaction with a competitive permeable peptide (CPP) attenuates migration of breast and neuroblastoma cells. This series of events suggests that the Nm23-H1/h-Prune protein complex regulates cancer progression and that its specific impairment could be a new therapeutic strategy in oncology. We found that CPP leads to inhibition of the AKT/mTORv and NF-kBv signaling pathways and also activates apoptosis. To obtain a proof-of-concept of our hypothesis, we used a xenograft model of prostate cancer to evaluate whether impairment of this complex using CPP results in an anti-tumoral effect. Using a mouse orthotopic model with bioluminescent imaging, we show evidences that CPP reduces prostate cancer metastases formation. In conclusion, CPP being able to impair formation of the h-Prune/Nm23-H1 complex holds promise for the treatment of prostate cancer.