Storing most of your fat around your waist, rather than at your hips, puts you at higher risk for type 2 diabetes and heart disease.
Robots help surgeons treat cancer. It may sound like a science fiction movie. But for men facing prostate cancer, it can be a real-life scene.
Stress at work is contributing to higher death rates among men with cardiometabolic disease—a group of conditions that includes heart disease, stroke, and diabetes.
A national screening guideline group says that prostate cancer screening is a personal decision men between ages 55 and 69 and their doctors should make together.
An elevated protein-specific antigen (PSA) blood test result can be a warning sign of prostate cancer. But other factors can also cause your PSA to climb.
If you’re depressed, taking an antidepressant can be a big step toward feeling better.
The prostate-specific antigen (PSA) test checks for levels of this protein in the blood. An elevated PSA level can be a sign of prostate cancer, but it can also be caused by less serious conditions.
Don’t let heart disease, stroke, and other serious health conditions sneak up on you. Instead, visit your doctor for regular checkups—even if you’re feeling well.
Oral cancer affects about 4 times more men than women. And that number is expected to grow over the next few decades.
Millions of boys and men will face a significant eating disorder during their lifetime. Yet thanks to the longstanding myth that eating issues like anorexia, bulimia, and binging are mostly “female problems,” male eating disorders are often overlooked or misunderstood.
Men develop atrial fibrillation, a type of irregular heartbeat, about a decade earlier than women. Atrial fibrillation can increase your risk for stroke, heart failure, and death.