Find information on many health topics, listed A to Z.
If you're a young adult man, is preventive health at the top of your busy to-do list? Learn why having a primary care provider can help you stay healthy now and into the future.
Despite the benefits of vasectomy, some myths may be holding you or your partner back. Get the truth about the simple procedure.
Low libido and sexual issues can be an uncomfortable topic. A better understanding of some the issues, causes, myths and treatments may help move you in the right direction.
If you or your child suffers from ADHD, anxiety or depression, it can be trial and error to find the right medicine. Learn how pharmacogenomic testing can get the right drug for the right patient at the right dose.
HPV is a viral infection that commonly causes warts. There are more than 100 varieties of HPV, and many of these infections go away without treatment. But some other types of HPV can cause genital warts or cervical cancer. Learn how to protect yourself.
Your holiday traditions likely will be affected this year because of COVID-19 and family changes. Get 5 tips to help you enjoy the upcoming season and, perhaps, start new traditions.
Put up your best defense. It's time for your seasonal flu shot. Learn why it's more important than ever to be vaccinated.
HoLEP is a minimally invasive laser procedure to treat an enlarged prostate. Learn about it's benefits, including fast recovery and no hospital stay.
Men aren't as likely as women to get preventive screenings and checkups with their health care provider. Delaying or avoiding these during the COVID-19 pandemic — or beyond — could lead to a treatable situation turning deadly.
Jeff Calkins believes he has been given a second chance at life. After surgery and treatment for a brain tumor, he is giving thanks and giving back.
Spring and summer are exciting seasons, but your skin’s exposure to the sun increases. You have a greater risk of skin damage, including development of skin cancer. The good news? Most skin cancers are preventable.
Mark Skrien has a family history of prostate cancer. So he wasn't surprised in February when lab results showed that his prostate-specific antigen (PSA) test, a cancer screening test that looks for signs of prostate cancer, was high.