Men, if you’re making frequent pit stops, if it hurts to pee, or if you find blood in your urine, tell your doctor. Here are four common urinary conditions that can wreak havoc with your bladder.
Feeling squeamish about an upcoming visit to the urologist? Don’t be. Urologists do their best to put men (and women) at ease. And they’re not above using ‘potty’ humor to lighten the atmosphere.
Urologists regularly field difficult — and often embarrassing — questions from patients. Here are 10 common urology-related questions patients ask and expert answers to each.
March Madness and the Super Bowl have proven to be popular times for men to schedule vasectomies. Discover why this dovetails nicely with doctor’s orders.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
For men with erectile dysfunction (ED), it’s better to reverse the normal pattern of having a drink, going out to dinner and then coming home to have sex. A urologist explains why in this Short Answer.
You may have heard that taking supplements like saw palmetto, zinc, lycopene and vitamin E promotes prostate health. Do they really work? Here’s the Short Answer from a urologist.
If a little testosterone is good for a man, a lot should be better, right? So the thinking goes. No wonder interest in “low T” therapy is running so high. Tap or click to find out whether increasing testosterone will increase your fertility.
There are different reasons you might have male urinary incontinence, ranging from surgical side effects to overactive bladder. Fortunately, several treatment options can help relieve it. Incontinence happens when your bladder’s sphincter muscle is not strong enough to hold back the urine. It can also occur when your bladder muscles contract too strongly or your bladder gets … Read More
Resistant hypertension or high blood pressure that is difficult to control with medication, may have underlying causes. These tips can help.
Cooling the kidney with ice, inserted robotically into a patient’s abdomen, allows physicians more time to complete complex procedures and without large incisions. Watch the technique in action.