Jay Motola, M.D., Health Professional

Jay Motola, MD, is a board-certified urologist and attending physician, Department of Urology, Mount Sinai West, and Assistant Professor of Urology, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai. Dr. Motola is a summa cum laude, Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Boston University, and earned his medical degree at the State University of New York at Stony Brook.

PSA Testing: The Controversy Continues

The PSA test seems fairly straight-forward. So why should there be a controversy? Having been involved in urology prior to the widespread use of PSA testing, I and many other urologists have unfortunately spent time on the wards of hospitals that had ...
Jay Motola, M.D.

What is Hematuria?

Hematuria is the presence of blood in the urinary tract and is a fairly common entitiy. Blood can be either gross bleeding (gross hematuria) which is visualized with the naked eye and easily detected by the patient or microscopic hematuria that is on...
Jay Motola, M.D.

Current Treatments for Metastatic Prostate Cancer

Most patients who have prostate cancer are diagnosed with early-stage disease that is localized to the prostate. These patients are able to benefit from many different treatment options that include active surveillance, radical surgery, cryotherapy o...
Jay Motola, M.D.

Complications of Prostate Cancer

After a patient has been diagnosed with prostate cancer, and treatment options are discussed, some of the most common concerns of the patient pertain to the side effects or potential complications of the treatments. Patients want to know what bearing ...
Jay Motola, M.D.

Ten Things To Protect Your Prostate Health

Another year is upon us. It’s time to make that another New Years resolution or two. So how about dedicating this one to doing something good for health. Address the symptoms - You know your body better than anyone else. If something is bothering you ...
Jay Motola, M.D.

No Ejaculation after Green Light PVP Surgery?

Dear Dr. Motola:** After having very successful Green Light PVP surgery, I do not ejaculate. I was told that about 33% of men can still ejaculate normally after this procedure. Why can 33% still ejaculate and the rest not? (I know that the semen goes ...
Jay Motola, M.D.