Just Google “joint pain” and a dozen possible causes, from arthritis to Epstein-Barr.It’s a candy store for hypochondriacs, where a sniffle can spell pneumococcal, an itch can mean squamous carcinoma.The Internet offers a near-endless supply of medical information, some of it reliable, some of it not.Faced with a supremely sensitive health-care decision, the author—an admitted armchair doctor—turned to the Web. When I woke up on the morning of my 37th birthday a few months ago, it didn’t occur to me that by the end of the day I’d find myself e-shopping for prosthetic testicles.But sorry ladies, he is not single as he is in an adorable relationship with his beautiful girlfriend.The two are even termed relationship goals and are seen all loved up with each other.
He’d put off the task until the last possible moment. “You have to be like a juggling clown as well as an acrobat, and then you have 30 minutes to get it back there or it could die.” He managed, then went straight to chemo."Because testicular cancer occurs at a young age and is highly curable, many survivors may live upwards of five decades," said lead study author Mohammad Issam Abu Zaid, MBBS, an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the Indiana University School of Medicine in Indianapolis, Indiana."Our findings underscore the need for clinicians to assess testicular cancer survivors for physical signs or symptoms of hypogonadism and to measure testosterone levels in those who do." Low testosterone can be present at the time of a testicular cancer diagnosis, or it can develop as a side effect of surgery or chemotherapy.Back from film school in Vancouver, Dan Duffy was getting ready to move to L. He was suffering intense back pain, which he blamed on a freak accident that had overturned his Jeep—but he managed to fall in love anyway. Burton Needles, chairman of oncology at Mercy Hospital St.They’d been dating almost four months when, doing an exercise his chiropractor suggested, he felt something move. Louis, remembers when the diagnosis gave a guy a 50–50 chance for survival. Lawrence Einhorn, an oncologist at Indiana University Medical Center, found a secret weapon: Platinum dissolved testicular cancer.