Here are seven key questions to ask your oncologist after you’ve been diagnosed with cancer.
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.
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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.
Do you put off seeing a doctor for regular checkups or to discuss a health concern? Find out two symptoms men should not ignore. Early detection is often key to treatment.
If you suffer chronic testicular pain from an unknown cause, a new surgical option may offer long-term relief. But first your doctor must rule out other possible causes of your pain.
Let’s face it, men: It’s tough keeping on top of all the health and medical advice out there. We’ve put together a list of timeless tips that can help keep you on top of your health game.
It can be an embarrassing thing for a guy to call his doctor about a lump or swelling on his testicles, but it’s important to do. Whether it’s painful or not, a mass on the testicle is the most common early signal of testicular cancer, and should prompt an immediate call to the doctor. It … Read More