Cancer treatment can affect a person’s sex organs, libido, well-being and overall self-esteem.
Here are the statistics and the outlook for a common type of gynecological disease.
This disease impacts the external female genitalia and can result in a variety of symptoms.
Uncommon signs of this disease can point to other health problems, so don't ignore them.
From the risk factors to the 4 primary forms, here's what you should know about blood cancer.

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Surviving the disease isn't always the end of the psychological battle.
NHL starts in white blood cells and is the seventh most common cancer among American adults.
Orchiectomy is still the gold standard, but some men can retain part of their affected testicle.
Reactions to radiation, chemotherapy or surgery vary, so educate yourself about what's coming.
The results might be less drastic than you think, but consider banking some sperm.
When treatment for MS leads to cancer, the compounding effect can seem insurmountable.
In addition to a lump in the testicles, lesser known symptoms should also get your attention.
Treatment for testicular cancer can affect the survivor, both physically and psychologically.
Fertility preservation may be the key to having a family after cancer treatment.
It may cause changes down there, but testicular cancer likely won’t impact your sexual ability.