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 What is the prostate?

The prostate is a very small gland in men, the size and shape of a walnut. Your prostate actually surrounds a part of your urethra. The urethra is a tube that transports urine from the bladder out of the body the penis.

The prostate is part of the male reproductive system. It resides low in the pelvis, just under the bladder and in front of the rectum. The purpose of the prostate is to assist in the manu­facture of semen, the milky/creamy fluid that helps transport sperm from your testicles through your penis when you ejaculate.

The prostate is also referred to as the male G-spot because of the pleasant sexual feeling you get when you stimulate it. 

How does the prostate change as men get older?

The prostate surrounds the urethra (a tubular system) that carries urine out of the body. As a man ages the prostate normally increases in size and can cause problems urinating.

The prostate can put pressure against the urethra making urination difficult or even painful. And, a tumor can also make the prostate grow bigger. There are many alternatives that can help avoid or reduce the changes and reduce the potential of developing tumors, but that will be discussed in a later article.

The increase in size of the prostate, caused by normal aging, or an infection (or inflamma­tion) that passes into the prostate, can cause problems for you while urinating. On occasion men who are in their 30s or 40s may begin to sense urinary symptoms and require medical attention.

Sometimes the symptoms aren?t realized until men are much older. If you have any of these symptoms, you must tell them to your doctor as soon as possible:
Are urinating more during the day than you used to? 
Do you feel a urgent need to urinate? 
Do you have a reduced urine flow? 
Do you sense a burning feeling when you urinate? 
Do you get up more than once during the night to urinate? 

What changes in your prostate should you look out for? 

As you grow older your risk of prostate problems increases. The 3 most common prostate problems are:

1. Infection of the prostate (prostatitis). This is prostate inflammation/infection. 

2. Enlarged prostate also known as BPH (benign prostatic hyperplasia). This is a benign (noncancerous) condition where an increased growth of the prostate presses against the urethra and/or bladder. This restricts the urinary flow. Another name for this is benign prostatic hypertrophy. 

3. Prostate cancer.

Most men will have normal prostate changes that are not cancerous. Having one problem does not lead to another problem. If you have prostatitis or prostate enlargement (BPH) it won?t increase your risk of getting prostate cancer. But, you may have more than one prostate problem at the same time. For example, you might have prostatitis and BPH simul­taneously.

This first step, of course, is to speak to your doctor and help him understand the "story" of your prostate concerns. You'll be asked about whether you have symptoms, how long you've had them, and how much they affect your lifestyle. Your health history also includes any risk factors, pain, fever, or trouble passing urine. You may be asked to give a urine sample for testing.




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