Nearly 12 million men in the U.S. suffer from benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), commonly called enlarged prostate. BPH causes problems like frequent and weak urinary streams and sleep deprivation due to getting up throughout the night.
Aside from the obvious differences in reproductive health, there are many other ways that men’s health differs from women’s health. Men often experience unique symptoms for the same medical problem and they’re sometimes at a higher risk of developing health conditions.
Less than six minutes into the 2017-2018 NBA season opener, Kyrie Irving tossed an alley-oop to Gordon Hayward, who got tangled in the air with Lebron James as James contested the pass. As Hayward came back down, his left foot hit first and contorted beneath him — with a snap that could be heard across the stadium and on the broadcast.
Successful relationships are not where two people always agree, they are when two people figure out how to disagree and arrive at a solution with respect and love.
All men experience different levels of fatigue at different points in their lives. But at what point does fatigue level become abnormal? What can be done to treat it? We discuss that and more in a Q&A with Ryan Westbroek, FNP-C.
If you don’t have a mental health disorder, you may not think about it very often or might wonder how it’s relevant to you. Sure, you get sad or anxious occasionally, but you don’t have clinical depression or panic disorder. So why might you need to care about mental health?
It’s been said that there are two types of men: those that have prostate problems and those that will get them. Benign Prostate Hyperplasia (or BPH) affects a whopping 50% of men over age 50 and the cases increase with age. BPH refers to an enlarged prostate: a condition that has men getting up in the middle of the night to urinate or frequently scoping out the nearest restroom. But relief of BPH is possible and simpler than ever before thanks to a new procedure called Rezum® Water Vapor Therapy.
A person loses about 50 to 150 strands of hair each day. However, if you’re starting to notice more hair on your pillow, in the shower or in your hairbrush, it might be a sign of a health problem.
Can laptop heat really lower your sperm count? What about skin-hugging underwear? To kick off Men’s Health Month, Urologist Bradford Stevenson is sorting fact from fiction when it comes to common sperm-killing suspects. Listen up, dads-to-be!
You’ve probably heard it all your life: If you shave that hair, it will come back thicker and darker. Is this an old myth or might there be some fact amongst the fiction? Greg Reeves, Dermatology PA at Ogden Clinic’s Professional Center has answers in this week’s blog post.