If you rely on condoms, latex allergies can bring your sex life to a painful halt. An expert offers safe alternatives.
Erectile dysfunction is a serious problem, but many myths and misconceptions persist about the condition.
Discover the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. OB/Gyn physicians Linda Bradley, MD, and Margaret McKenzie, MD, answer this one about orgasms and sexual intercourse.
Find the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. Women’s health specialist Holly L. Thacker, MD, answers this one.
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Some women struggle to enjoy sex. It’s a common and complicated issue that can make women and their partners feel isolated or less connected. It’s important to address with your doctor as there are treatments available.
U.S. physicians are learning how to provide better care for transgender patients. That includes understanding the transgender community’s biggest healthcare needs and the difference between gender and sexual identity.
Although about 1.1 million people age 13 and older are living with HIV and AIDS, misconceptions still abound about the virus and disease.
Urologists regularly field difficult — and often embarrassing — questions from patients. Here are 10 common urology-related questions patients ask and expert answers to each.
Spring allergies are caused by tree pollens; early summer allergies are triggered by grasses; fall allergies tend to come from weeds such as ragweed and molds.
The first prescription drug aimed at restoring a woman’s sexual desire has cleared regulatory approval. But is the little pink pill for you? If you’re merely looking for something to put you in the mood, the answer is no.