A urinary tract infection (UTI) is a fairly common condition which occurs due to bacteria found in the urethra, making its way to the bladder. It’s often termed as a bladder infection or known as cystitis and tends to affect women more than men, but that doesn’t mean it’s not possible.
However, we are unable to treat patients who have more serious, severe symptoms, such as fever, excruciating pain, vomiting, and other indications of a rapidly progressing infection. Patients with preexisting kidney problems or bladder conditions will require more specialized care and treatment or opt for urgent care clinics and hospitals.
Premature ejaculation (PE) is a relatively common health condition that results in difficulty or inability to prevent or delay the release of semen during sexual intercourse. Typically, for it to be categorized as PE, the release of seminal fluid must be within one minute of sexual activity. Occasional PE is also common, and isn’t necessarily a cause for concern, but when chronic PE occurs, it requires professional medical treatment and intervention. As a condition it is easy to treat, so long as a patient is over the age of 25.
PE and erectile dysfunction (ED) tend to present simultaneously, making treatment for both necessary, especially in the use of prescription treatments as a recommended course of action. Visit our services page, select erectile dysfunction and get redirected to PE.
Erectile dysfunction (ED) is a condition wherein a man is unable to achieve or maintain an erection for the duration of sexual intercourse. ED can be attributed to multiple physiological and psychological causes, including low testosterone levels, untreated depression, drug and alcohol use, specific prescription medications, and various health conditions, including diabetes. Treating ED may require your healthcare provider to address these concerns and deep-rooted issues; however, we only treat ED in patients over the age of 25.
The epididymis is a coiled tube found behind your testicles; it’s prone to infections and inflammation, which can be quite painful and have many long-and short-term effects. Almost always due to a bacterial infection, signs and symptoms generally include abdominal and scrotal pain and inflammation, pain with urination, and discharge from the urethra.
Testing prior to starting treatment is not necessary, however, we recommend that our patients opt for a test in case treatment is not effective. All of our consultations and treatments are kept fully confidential.