Below are blogs from Affiliated Urologists.

Erectile dysfunction (ED) is a common problem, affecting some 50% of men between ages 40 and 70. Many people have questions about ED, so in this blog we’re trying to answer some of them.

Did you know that on average Americans over the age of 45 take four prescription medications daily?1 According to the IMS Health Institute for Healthcare Informatics, Americans spend over $200 billion annually on unnecessary medications.2

Many men over the age of 50 experience sleepless nights due to the frequent need to urinate. Does this sound familiar? Are you disrupting your partner's sleep with regular trips to the bathroom? You may be suffering from an BPH (benign prostatic hyperplasia), often known as enlarged prostate, and what better time to start the conversation than Movember.

Myth 1: All men should have a PSA test.

Why are you often asked for a urine sample when you go to the doctor? Because this painless, relatively inexpensive test can reveal a surprising amount of information about your health.

You probably never think about the color of your urine, but it can sometimes give you clues that you need to check on a medical problem. What color should you see when you glance in the toilet before you flush? Read on for a look at what the different colors may mean.

A vasectomy is a surgical procedure that is nearly 100% effective at preventing pregnancy. If you're thinking about having a vasectomy, check out these answers to questions our patients frequently ask about the procedure.

You've probably seen the ads, urging you to get checked for low testosterone, or "low T," if you're feeling tired and moody or your sex drive isn't what it used to be.

Experts used to recommend screening tests for prostate cancer starting at age 50 for all men—and even earlier for men at high risk.

Dr. Daniel Cooper, one of Affiliated Urologists' physicians, once again was able to complete a successful surgical mission to Haiti this year.

If you have erectile dysfunction (ED), it's important to see a doctor. It could be a sign of a serious underlying medical conditions.

Prostate cancer and testicular cancer can be cured, but as with most cancers, the earlier the treatment, the better the chances for success. That's why it's important to see a doctor if you have any symptoms that might point to cancer.

New patients are always welcome.



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