Did you know 2,300 men in the UK are diagnosed each year with testicular cancer?
As it more commonly affects young men, it is unusual compared to other cancers.
Other factors which can raise the risk of a man developing testicular cancer are; personal history, family history, undescended testes at birth, race and HIV or AIDS.
Take a look at some of the various symptoms below…
Go to see a doctor if you notice a change. Go to see a professional if:
Take a look at Movember’s self-examination guide here.
If a doctor spots it early they can often cure it as its highly treatable. Professionals also use treatments such as orchiectomy, chemotherapy and radiotherapy. They use these treatments to try and cure advanced cancer.
As one testicle produces a large amount of sperm, having the other removed should not affect you having children. However, sperm banking is something you should talk to your oncologist about before having chemotherapy or radiotherapy.
Find out what we are doing this year to raise awareness for Movember here.
We’ve put together a step-by-step guide to prepare individuals who require a face fit test for their respiratory protective equipment so you they exactly what to expect.
Taking a construction managment NVQ ensures that you comply with safety practices and keep your workforce safe. Learn more about what management NVQs are available.
Construction professionals take CITB training to elevate their knowledge and skills. In this blog we compare the differences between SMSTS and SSSTS training.