Knowing what causes a fluid-filled sac around a testicle is key to diagnosis and treatment.
It's not dangerous, but a hydrocele—fluid around the testicle—can cause discomfort if it grows.
You're acquainted with the downstairs neighbors, but you might not be familiar with their house.
This benign scrotal condition is a mystery to most people. Get the basics and help your man.
It's not always a sudden and forceful accident that brings agony to your penis or testicles.
So you have a lump. Your medical team will likely use diagnostic images to investigate.
A urologist can determine whether your swollen scrotum needs treatment, and you have options.
While mostly harmless, this fluid-filled sac in the scrotum can lead to the need for treatment.
Guidelines among medical bodies vary, but testicular self-exams play a role in cancer detection.
Regular investigation can be an important part of preventative care.
Here's how to talk with your healthcare provider about the swelling in your scrotum.
Learn the differences between the two forms of this testicle condition and what you can do.
Not all lumps in the testicles are created equal. A spermatocele is benign but needs attention.
Your self-exam in the shower is just the first of many possible tests your doctor may recommend.
Knowing when your boys need an intervention—and acting quickly—could be the key to keeping them.
Examining your testes regularly may help you detect abnormalities, including testicular cancer.
This common condition in the scrotum can sometimes disguise a more serious genital issue.
Reaching for the scalpel may not be the first option for dealing with varicoceles anymore.