Prostate cancer is the most common form of cancer in men. Having symptoms doesn’t necessarily mean you have it, but a doctor should still investigate.
Prostate specific antigen (PSA) test
A prostate specific antigen (PSA) blood test can be used to test for prostate cancer. It can also be used to monitor prostate cancer
Laparoscopic radical prostatectomy
Radical prostatectomy gives the best chance of you being free of localised prostate cancer. The operation involves removing your prostate gland. It usually involves removing some or most of the lymph nodes in your pelvic region, which helps your surgeon to decide on any further treatment.
Rural men face greater risk of health problems, including suicide
Men who live in rural and remote Australia are more at risk of many health issues, such as obesity and suicide. Even in the outback, help is available.
Male genital cancers
Information about male genital cancers from our information partners.
The health problems facing Australian men today
From androgen deficiency to erectile dysfunction, here's a round-up of the conditions and symptoms Australian men (and their partners) should look out for.
Swelling, enlargement and cancer are the most common problems that affect the prostate. Learn about important symptoms and treatment options here.
Essential screening tests for men
Screening tests are health checks that aim to pick up health problems early in people who don't have symptoms of disease.
Blood in semen
Finding blood in your semen can be alarming but in most cases is not serious. It will generally pass within a few days without the need for treatment. Find out more about blood in sperm here.
The role of a urologist
Urologists are surgeons who specialise in treating problems of the kidneys, bladder, urethra and adrenal glands in men, women and children.