Men's Health

There are certain health issues that solely pertain to men, such as prostate cancer, low testosterone levels and colon cancer. Many of these issues are easily preventable with a healthy diet and regular visits to the doctor.

All Men's Health Posts
by our physicians
With the new year in full swing, many of us are beginning changes we would like to make. Obesity Medicine Physician, Dr. Katie Rosenfeld, shares tips to support your loved ones with their health and wellness goals.

By Samir Desai, MD
While most people are aware of the health risks associated with smoking tobacco, it remains the leading cause of preventable death in the United States today. Deciding to quit smoking is the first step towards achieving a longer, healthier life. Oncologist, Samir Desai, MD, shares the health benefits of quitting and tips to help you achieve a smoke-free life.

By Andrey Leonov, MD
During the winter months, your nose might not be the only thing feeling stuffy. As temperatures drop, we keep doors and windows closed and use furnaces to keep our houses warm. Over time, the lack of fresh air can reduce the air quality indoors, causing upper respiratory symptoms and, if you suffer from asthma, more frequent or severe attacks. Board-certified allergy, asthma and immunology specialist, Dr. Andrey Leonov, shares tips to maintain the air quality in your home this winter.

By Jacqueline Moran, MD
Colder temperatures during the winter months can take some getting used to. It can be especially difficult for those dealing with respiratory issues, including asthma. This is because cold, dry air irritates your lungs and upper respiratory infections are more common during the winter. If you become ill, it can worsen your asthma symptoms. To help you breathe easier, allergist Jacqueline Moran, MD, explains the impact cold weather can have on your lungs and provides tips to keep your asthma symptoms under control during the cold winter months.

By Anthony Peterson, MD, FAAD, Aristides Assimacopoulos, MD, Brian Kadow, MD, Ethan Kosova, MD, MPH, Marc Fallah, MD, FAASLD, Matthew Baugh, MD, Paul Signorino, MD, FACS, Shakaib Hayat, DO, Zeeshan Ali, MD
Did you know that men are at an increased risk of developing a variety of health conditions including gout, a hernia or liver disease? During the month of November, in an effort to increase awareness of many of the health conditions that impact men’s health, our team of experts share tips to reduce your risk and stay healthy.
Topics and Subtopics: General Health, Men's Health & Senior's Health

By Lena Shahbandar, MD, Paul Manganelli, MD
We know that dealing with pain on a daily basis can be physically limiting and emotionally challenging. Whether your pain is related to a chronic or an acute condition, there are pain management options and treatments to provide you with the relief you need.

By Dr. Shantan Reddy
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), more than 100 million adults in the United States are prediabetic or diabetic. Both conditions are the result of higher than normal blood sugar levels, typically 100 mg/dL or higher. If you have been diagnosed with prediabetes or diabetes, you are at an increased risk of developing other health conditions including stroke, heart or kidney disease. When blood sugar levels remain elevated for an extended period of time, it can also affect the health of your eyes and lead to complications such as blurry vision and in some cases, blindness. While diabetes is a serious disease, you can manage your blood sugar with medications and by following a healthy lifestyle. Taking steps to keep your blood sugar levels within the recommended range, along with regular checkups with your primary care physician and an ophthalmologist, can minimize your risk of developing complications. Board-certified ophthalmologist, Shantan Reddy, MD, shares how diabetes can affect your vision and offers tips to maintain your eye health.

By Melissa Robinson, DO
It’s no secret that shifts in weather can affect your health. From increased heat and humidity to more rain than normal, if you suffer from seasonal allergies, your body may become sensitive to weather changes. Allergist, Melissa Robinson, DO, shares what climate changes can mean for your allergies and sinuses.

Cold and flu season is fast-approaching and that means that germs could be coming home with you soon. Once you’re feeling better, go beyond wiping down counters to keep germs from spreading with these tips for a deep clean.

By Feodor Ung, MD
For many of us, changing seasons often means an increase in stuffy noses, itchy eyes, sneezing, coughing, head and/or body aches. It can be difficult to pinpoint what is causing these symptoms whether it is a cold, seasonal allergies or a sinus infection. Board-certified otolaryngologist (ENT), Feodor Ung, MD, shares some of the key differences between colds, allergies and sinus infections as well as treatment options for each.

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