When men turn 40, they may think about how to keep their hair or lose their belly, but they may not think about seeing a urologist.
Here are seven key questions to ask your oncologist after you’ve been diagnosed with cancer.
IsoPSA is a test that offers more accuracy for predicting whether or not someone has prostate cancer that needs treatment. Learn more about the test and how it will change the way that prostate cancer is diagnosed.
Active surveillance is often recommended for low-risk prostate cancer (or intermediate-risk disease). But for it to work, you have to actively adhere to follow-up protocols so you don’t put yourself at risk.
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Cryotherapy for prostate cancer uses cold to freeze prostate tissue and kill the cancer cells. A urologist talks about this treatment and if it’s right for you.
Nutrient-rich autumn fruits and veggies fill the produce section this time of year. If you’re looking for something different, try a pomegranate.
Should you get an MRI fusion biopsy or stick to a conventional TRUS prostate biopsy? Our expert weighs in.
Surgery and radiation for prostate cancer can affect your urinary and sexual function. Urologists Andrew Stephenson, MD, and Drogo K. Montague, MD, explain what to ask your physician about side effects and what can be done to manage them.
If you’ve been diagnosed with early prostate cancer, it’s reassuring to realize it’s 90 to 95 percent curable. Here’s why you should ask your doctor about stereotactic body radiotherapy as a treatment option.
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.