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Prostate cancer is a cancer that occurs in the prostate. The prostate is found in all males.
Prostate cancer is a common type of cancer in men over 50 years of age. The diagnosis involves a physical examination, PSA testing, an MRI, and a biopsy. Treatment is directed by stage at diagnosis.

When it is detected early — when it's still confined to the prostate gland—it has the best chance for cure.

• Decreased force in the stream of 
• Blood in the urine
• Blood in the semen
• Bone pain
• Losing weight
• Erectile dysfunction

Bladder Cancer

Bladder cancer is a common type of cancer that begins in the cells of the bladder. The bladder is a hollow muscular organ in your lower abdomen that stores urine.

Urothelial cells, which line your bladder's inside, are where bladder cancer most frequently develops. Your ureters—the tubes that link your kidneys to your bladder—and your kidneys both contain urothelial cells. The bladder is where urothelial carcinoma most frequently occurs, though it can also develop in the kidneys and ureters.

• Hematuria (blood in the urine), even
   though occasionally blood is found on
   a lab test when the pee appears to
   be normal

• Frequent urination

• Painful urination 

Kidney Stones

Kidney stones are hard deposits consisting of minerals and salts that develop inside your kidneys. They are also known as renal calculi, nephrolithiasis, or urolithiasis.
A number of things, such as food, excessive body weight, different illnesses, certain supplements, and medications, might result in kidney stones. Any component of your urinary tract, including your kidneys and bladder, might develop kidney stones. When urine becomes concentrated, minerals can crystallize and adhere to one another, frequently leading to stones.
Kidney stones can be very painful to pass, but if they are caught early enough, they often don't have any lasting effects. Depending on your circumstances, passing a kidney stone may only require taking painkillers and drinking a lot of water. Surgery might be required in other situations, such as when stones cause difficulties, become trapped in the urinary tract, or are linked to an infection.

 • Severe, sharp pain in the side and
    back, below the ribs.
 • Pain or burning sensation while
 • Pink, red, or brown urine
 • A persistent need to urinate, urinating
    more often than usual, or urinating in
    small amounts .

Urethral Stricture

A urethral stricture is a narrowing caused by scarring in the urethra, the tube that removes urine from the body. The urinary tract can become inflamed or infected as a result of a stricture, which limits the flow of urine from the bladder.

   • A medical procedure that involves
      inserting an instrument, such as a
      catheter, into the urethra
   • Trauma or injury to the urethra or
   • An enlarged prostate or previous
      surgery to remove or reduce an
      enlarged prostate gland
   • Cancer of the urethra or prostate
   • Sexually transmitted infections
   • Radiation therapy

   • Decreased urine stream
   • Incomplete bladder emptying
   • Spraying of the urine stream
   • Difficulty, straining or pain when
   • Increased urge to urinate or more-
      frequent urination
   • Urinary tract infection 

Erectile Dysfunction

Impotence, often known as erectile dysfunction, is the inability to obtain and maintain an erection that is strong enough for intercourse.
It's not always a reason for alarm to occasionally experience erection problems. However, if erectile dysfunction persists, it can be stressful, debilitating to your self-esteem, and a factor in interpersonal conflict. An underlying medical condition that needs to be treated and increases the risk of heart disease can also be revealed by difficulties obtaining or maintaining an erection.

• Trouble getting an erection
• Trouble keeping an erection
• Reduced sexual desire 

Urinary incontinence

Urinary incontinence, or the inability to control one's bladder, is a frequent and embarrassing issue. The intensity can range from occasionally dribbling pee when you cough or sneeze to having a sudden, intense urge to urinate that prevents you from reaching a restroom in time.
Urinary incontinence isn't a natural part of getting older, despite the fact that it happens more frequently as people age. The majority of people can address their urine incontinence symptoms with easy food and lifestyle adjustments or medical attention.

Many people experience occasional, minor leaks of urine. Others may lose small to moderate amounts of urine more frequently. 

Urinary tract infection (UTI)

Any infection in the urinary system is referred to as a urinary tract infection (UTI). The kidneys, ureters, bladder, and urethra are components of the urinary system. Most infections affect the bladder and urethra, which are parts of the lower urinary system.
Compared to men, women are more likely to get a UTI. An infection that only affects the bladder can be uncomfortable and painful. A UTI, however, can spread to the kidneys and cause major health issues.

   • A strong urge to urinate that doesn't
      go away
   • A burning feeling when urinating
   • Urinating often, and passing small
      amounts of urine
   • Urine that looks cloudy
   • Urine that appears red, bright pink or
      cola-colored — signs of blood in the
   • Strong-smelling urine
   • Pelvic pain, in women — especially
      in the center of the pelvis and 
      around the area of the pubic

Dr. Onyango Oluoch Urology