Urologists detect and treat urinary tract diseases and disorders that affect both men and women. Urologists treat diseases and problems of the urinary system, which includes the bladder, kidney, ureter, urethra, and adrenal glands. They address all problems relating to the penis, prostate, epididymis, seminal vesicles, and testes in men.
Urologists can help with everything from urinary tract infections (UTIs) to more serious conditions like cancer. If your problems last for a long time or don't improve, your primary doctor will most likely send you to a urologist. Benign prostatic hyperplasia (enlarged prostate), loss of bladder control, leakage of urine, pathogenic bacteria or viruses infection in urinary tract, blood in urine,erectile dysfunction, recurrent abdominal pain, kidney and ureteral stones are some of the common urological diseases.
It's possible that you have interstitial cystitis (IC), also known as a painful bladder, if you have burning, painful, and frequent urine that doesn't improve with antibiotics. Severe pain on one side of your lower back, though other symptoms include nagging stomach pain, blood in the urine and urine that smells bad or looks cloudy.
Aspiring candidates must possess a 5½ years MBBS degree followed by a 2 years MS Urology, and M.Ch. in Urology.
When urine leakage interferes with daily activities and lowers a patient's quality of life, he or she should seek medical help.2) Do urologists treat both men and women?
Yes. Urologists treat both men and women of all ages.3) What can I do to maintain good urological health?
Urology is a branch of medicine that deals with illnesses of the urinary tract in both men and women.5) Which doctor treats the male private part?
The general practitioner might send you to a urologist for expert diagnosis and treatment if necessary. Urologists have specialized in male reproductive systems.