Infertility is defined as failure to achieve pregnancy after one year of regular unprotected intercourse. It is a significant global problem with a prevalence of approximately 1 in 7 couples.1 Male factor is a common diagnostic category, and as a single factor it accounts for approximately 20% of the infertile couples.2, 3
Premature ejaculation (PE) is the most common sexual dysfunction in men, even more so than erectile dysfunction (ED), say experts in the field of men’s health. A survey which polled more than 3500 men and women from nine countries in the region reported that 1 in 3 men experience some form of PE.
Testosterone therapy may improve sexual function, enhance mood and reduce depressive symptoms in men ≤65 years, according to the testosterone trials (TTs). However, no improvement in vitality or walking distance was seen.
According to the Singapore National Registry of Diseases Office (NRDO), prostate cancer is the third most common cancer and the sixth most common cause of cancer-related deaths affecting men in Singapore. Dr Daniel Tan, radiation oncologist and medical director of Asian American Radiation Oncology at Gleneagles Hospital, Singapore, speaks to Roshini Claire Anthony on the importance of early detection of prostate cancer and the challenges associated with diagnosing and treating this condition.