Internet searches endorsed my fears—it was a possible symptom of testicular cancer.
Denial of a problem, reluctance to see the doctor, and the shame of ‘unmanliness’ afterward—why do men bow to such ‘man club’ pressure?
Young and facing possibly an inoperable cancer spread, this young man survived facing the greatest odds.
Testicular cancer is preventable only if you catch it in time—and stubborn men often go to the doctor too late.
There are approximately 10,000 urologists in the country and an estimated 8,000 men diagnosed with TC each year.
After being diagnosed with testicular cancer, his bucket list shaped the rest of his amazing life.
He set out to make men listen to his—and others—stories about cancer and survival.
Being proactive about what he felt in his body saved his life.
His journey from cancer to wellness was one he wouldn’t trade.
After a second threat of cancer, they took their treatment into their own hands and sought a second opinion.
“I just had my testicle removed—what do I do now?”
This healthcare specialist learned the humanity and compassion of the industry after beating testicular cancer.
Since losing both testicles to TC, he’s become a voice for the gay community and the TC community.
Men in their 30s need that boost to get them to the next adventure in their large and wonderful lives.
Can certain tests detect testicular cancer through markers in the blood?
He kept his sense of humor after beating testicular cancer and losing a testicle.