Men are less likely than women to be aware of their condition and to be currently taking antihypertensive medication.
BPH has long been thought to be an inevitable function of genetic predisposition and age related changes in sex steroid hormones.
Men are more likely than women to have at least one of the three risk factors for cardiovascular disease.
The NFL has taken a new interest in the safety of its players.
Little is known regarding dietary habits and male reproduction.
Saw palmetto remains the most common herbal treatment for men with LUTS.
Men who doze off during the day may benefit from salmon, eggs, or a bit more time in the sun, all of which increase vitamin D levels.
Men are less likely than women to use CAM alone or concomitantly with conventional medications for knee osteoarthritis.
Moderate drinkers of alcohol have lower risk of cardiovascular disease than nondrinkers or heavy drinkers.
Men with erectile dysfunction (ED) have a higher prevalence of metabolic syndrome than those without ED.
New urinals were designed to bring attention to prostate health and prostate cancer.
Researchers analyzed the effect of implementing an augmented antibiotic prophylaxis regimen in decreasing the rate of post-biopsy infections.
Study finds a 40% increased death risk from the malignancy in unmarried versus married men.
Longer-duration antibiotic treatment for urinary tract infections (UTIs) in men does not decrease their risk of early or late recurrence.
Changes in sex hormone levels may adversely affect hematocrit and contribute to an increased prevalence of thromboembolic stroke and anemia.