The CDC, along with the American Medical Association, the American Diabetes Association and the Ad Council have launched the first ever national public service advertising (PSA) campaign for prediabetes.
A new study found decreased incidence of disease, which is a likely consequence of reduced screening following changed guidelines made in 2008. The study raises the question if decreased screening has led to death of more men due to the disease.
Factors that predict greater prostate-specific antigen (PSA) increase with use of testosterone gel (T-gel) include age 60 years and older, baseline testosterone (T) ≤250 ng/dL, and percentage of free PSA <20 percent, a new study has found.
According to a Canadian task force, men should not get PSA screening because the test can do more harm than good.
A new but small study found that prostate cancer can be detected by using seminal fluids.
Two studies revealed that doctors, even if they are trained to discuss the PSA test, are still not having the conversation with their patients frequently enough.
In the past, the association suggested that all men over the age of 40 should ask about the screening.
Until recently, patients suffering from common ophthalmic ailments such as retinal disorders, glaucoma, and dry eye have largely been prescribed anti-inflammatory, anti-infective, anti-glaucoma, and anti-allergy agents, in addition to off-label steroidal medications, and warm compresses.