If post-treatment fertility is an issue, take measures to preserve your chances to be a father.
Freezing testicular tissue is developing as an option for prepubescent boys—and some adults.
Orchiectomy is still the gold standard, but some men can retain part of their affected testicle.
A man's fertility status post-chemo depends on a lot of factors, but parenthood is possible.
Reactions to radiation, chemotherapy or surgery vary, so educate yourself about what's coming.
For couples with male-factor infertility, IUI and ICSI are good alternatives to traditional IVF.
To preserve fertility in the face of cancer or other issues, freezing some swimmers is smart.
Here's what you should know if you're thinking of reversing 'the snip': It doesn't always work.
Caught early, bladder cancer is highly treatable. But other factors may affect your fertility.
Learn how to protect your ability to have children before, during and after treatment.
Know what factors to consider when choosing your sperm donor.
Sperm banks are an option to freeze sperm for future use, but get some facts straight first
These unpredictable attackers are a significant but often beatable factor in infertility.
Cancer has men thinking about their future children—whether they planned to have them or not.
A clinical setting isn't a big turn-on, so use our tips for getting this important job done.
Fertility preservation may be the key to having a family after cancer treatment.
Anonymous sperm donation is quickly becoming outdated, challenging the relevance of sperm banks.
Insemination kits offer a convenient option for infertile couples and others who want children.
Some common viewpoints about sperm banks and donors are downright false. Here are the facts.
Consumer-based genetic testing is adding a new wrinkle to the issue of sperm-donor privacy.
A journey of ancestral discovery can have some unwanted detours but a rewarding destination.