You wouldn’t hesitate to help a buddy move. You wouldn’t miss your kids’ soccer games or dance recitals. People count on you — so if you’ve got a health concern, get it checked out.
Only 4 in 10 men regularly check themselves for testicular cancer, according to a recent Cleveland Clinic survey. This infographic shows how to do a testicular self-exam, and why it’s important.
The most common symptom of testicular cancer is a lump on your testicle. But that’s not the only sign of this disease. Men who have testicular cancer may experience several different kinds of symptoms.
Although learning your son has cancer is profoundly frightening, there’s reason to be optimistic with this diagnosis: When testicular cancer is discovered early, it is nearly 100 percent curable.
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
A cancer diagnosis can place a man’s fertility at risk. If you’re at risk for male infertility, being deployed overseas or want to delay fatherhood, sperm banking can help. Here are some facts that might surprise you.
Talking about sports or work is a breeze for guys. But most men keep their health worries private. Explore tips from our experts and learn why you should confide in your doctor when you first notice symptoms.
Cancer isn’t something anyone wants to spend a lot of time thinking about, yet knowledge is power. When it comes to testicular cancer, acting early has huge implications.
Young men should do a monthly self-exam to help catch testicular cancer early, when it is highly curable. Here’s what you need to know.
The good news is that most men survive this cancer.
A Cleveland Clinic survey finds that American males don’t mention health issues–or take steps to prevent them–like they should.