Start here to learn about the top health conditions that concern men, from head to toe.
Getting the right screening test at the right time is one of the most important things men can do for their health. Learn about 9 important tests, and when to get them, here.
Diabetes in men is on the rise. Learn how to recognize it and prevent dangerous complications here.
You might assume that a heart attack is something you only need to worry about when you're older, but heart problems are all too common in younger men. Learn how to keep them at bay, and what to do if you have one.
High cholesterol puts you at increased risk of heart attacks, strokes and peripheral artery disease, and you may not even know you have it. Learn prevention tips and ways to treat problems here.
One of every three American men have high blood pressure, and many don't know it. Learn about warning signs and what to do here.
Strokes are the fourth leading cause of death in men, yet most guys can't name one stroke symptom. Here's how to recognize and prevent them.
Still the leader in cancer deaths, lung cancer is also one of the most preventable cancers. Here's what men need to know to prevent lung cancer.
Overall, only about 6% of men in the U.S. develop colorectal cancer, but several factors increase your risk.
Women may not be the only ones who suffer the effects of changing hormones. More male patients are reporting the same symptoms women go through in perimenopause and menopause. Can you do anything to prevent it?
If you're a man dealing with urinary incontinence, you definitely need to get medical help. But while you and your doctor are figuring out how to solve the problem, these things you can do on your own might improve your symptoms.
Lots of men hate the idea of using so-called adult diapers, urine collection bags and catheters. But if you're having a problem with male incontinence, these products can really help.
Get tips for acting, looking and feeling your best.
Simple health go-tos for men in their 40s and 50s that can help them stay strong and healthy for a lifetime.
Simple health go-tos for men 60 and over for staying healthy and strong for a lifetime.
Think you know the difference between myth and reality when it comes to men’s health issues? Take this WebMD quiz and find out.
Anger can be an underlying cause of mental health issues. Learn about the dangers of suppressed anger and steps toward managing anger.
Most causes of problems that happen during sex, such as premature ejaculation, erectilce dysfunction, or lowered libido -- are treatable. Learn what to do on your own and with help here.
Many aging men with low testosterone report improved energy levels, sex drive and mood after testosterone treatment. If testosterone is low, how do you find out, and should you replace it?
For such a little gland, the prostate seems to cause a lot of concern. Like a troubled, war-torn country, it's in the news all the time and something always seems to be going wrong there, but you don't really know where it is or why it's important. Learn more.
Prostatitis is often described as an infection of the prostate. It can also be an inflammation with no sign of infection.
Each man's enlarged prostate, also called benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), is different. What signs and symptoms should you look out for, and when should you find treatment?
While medications help many men with an enlarged prostate -- also called benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) -- they may not always be effective in relieving symptoms.
They may be rare, but testicular diseases can be a pain. In some cases, they can be life-threatening. Learn how to recognize them and do something about them as early as possible to prevent worsening problems.
Testicular examination and testicular self-examination (TSE) are two different methods to detect lumps or abnormalities of the testicles.
In chordee, the penis usually curves downward. The urinary opening may be on the underside of the penis (hypospadias). Surgery can usually correct chordee.
Seeing blood in the semen can make a man anxious. Fortunately, it doesn't always signal a major medical problem.