Every November it’s also Movember, when the Movember Foundation’s CEO Adam Garone encourages men, or “Mo Bros,” to remember their health.
Chances are you’ve seen the slick TV ads for products that claim they can fix low testosterone. But that doesn’t mean you should pay attention. Here’s why.
Patients often ask me what vitamins they can take to protect them from prostate cancer and to ensure optimum prostate health. My answer is brief and direct.
A growing body of research suggests that men who have metabolic syndrome are at increased risk for developing benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH).
A new minimally invasive surgical procedure for treating BPH leaves the prostate intact. But is this new method as effective as other techniques?
Treatment decisions for BPH are based on the severity of symptoms. Here’s what you should know.
Some reports indicate that as many as 30 percent of men who undergo surgery for BPH are found not to have urethral obstruction.
Get the facts about all the available surgical treatments for benign prostatic hyperplasia.
About 50 percent of men between the ages of 51 and 60 and up to 90 percent of those older than 80 are affected by benign prostatic hyperplasia.
An herbal remedy for prostate problems in men, saw palmetto (Serenoa repens) is extracted from the purple berries of the American saw palmetto plant.