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  • Erectile dysfunction is no laughing matter, but because it can often trivialised often due to a sense of embarrassment, it’s not always easy to separate the facts from plenty of fiction. … Read More

  • Prostate cancer is the third most common cause of cancer death in Australia. Based on the findings of the Australian Institute of Heath and Welfare, an estimated 18,130 new cases of prostate cancer have been diagnosed so far in 2016, alongside an estimated 3,400 deaths due to the disease.

    … Read More

  • After having a male vasectomy performed, it’s possible that some men may opt to have a vasectomy reversal. The reasons may range from pain experienced in the testes after the operation for unknown reasons to the desire to start a new family. Success can be achieved for a patient that has had a male vasectomy and wants to have a reversal procedure performed. … Read More

  • What is a vasectomy?

    A vasectomy is considered one of the most effective methods of birth control, and the operation is given to around 10,000 Australian men each year.

    A vasectomy is a small operation</a> that prevents the release of sperm during male ejaculation. The procedure involves clamping, severing or sealing the vas deferens from each testicle. This prevents sperm, the male reproductive cells, from mixing with the semen that is ejaculated from the penis. This means that, even if your ejaculate comes into contact with an egg, it cannot be fertilised. This procedure does not prevent sperm from being produced; sperm will still be produced by the body, but it will simply be reabsorbed. This is a normal occurrence and happens to sperm that remains dormant and is not ejaculated, even in men without a vasectomy. Due to the fact that the vas deferens tubes are blocked before the seminal vesicles, you will still produce the same amount of fluid when you ejaculate.

    … Read More

  • While more commonly known for its role in cosmetic treatments, Botox can also provide relief from a host of other conditions. One of these is the use of the protein Botox in the management of an Overactive Bladder Syndrome (OAB).

    This gives sufferers, who don’t respond to drug treatments and exercises, a very effective medication-free approach.

    Botox for OAB as a treatment is safe and has been subject to a number of different studies with two recent and widely published studies in 2015.

    For people struggling with an overactive bladder, this uncomplicated approach, repeated every four to nine months, will allow for a medication-free solution to something no one should have to face.

    … Read More

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