The Younger Fellows mentoring program,which takes place each year, has been running since 2017. It pairs up Royal Australasian College of Surgeons Younger Fellows (Fellows in their first 10 years of service) with more experienced surgeons so they can share their ideas, expertise and advice.
WATCH DR KATZ BE INTERVIEWED ON CHANNEL'S 10 "THE PROJECT" ABOUT MALE INFERTILITY AND DIET.
LISTEN TO DR KATZ BEING INTERVIEWED BY ABC ON MALE FERTILITY
A popular erectile dysfunction medication has just become more affordable for the 20 per cent of Australian men suffering from the condition.
The Melbourne couple were doing IVF in a desperate attempt to have a baby. After trying to conceive naturally "for ages", Anthony, 39, and Marie decided to get tested at the same time. Anthony's sperm analysis came back at zero.
Cancer surgery is a major part of the urological discipline, so going through urology training, I, like many other trainees, had my sights set on urological cancer surgery. I therefore decided to move to the US to do a 12-month research fellowship in minimally invasive cancer surgery. While undertaking this work, I was exposed to an area of urology that I had not experienced to a significant degree in Australia – survivorship urology, which focuses on optimising a patient’s quality of life before, during and after cancer treatments.
Surgical News is the premier monthly publication from the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons. It is sent to every surgeon and surgical trainee in every surgical speciality throughout Australia and New Zealand.
As women’s biological clocks tick seemingly faster than men’s, it’s fairly common for men to get taken out of the infertility picture.
Men’s Health Melbourne a urologist and male fertility microsurgeon, Dr Darren Katz, claims lack of education has increased the stereotype of infertility always falling into the woman’s hands.
A live demonstration by Dr Darren Katz at a urology conference held delegates’ attention and broke their hearts at the same time.
Mr Darren Katz is a urological surgeon who serves as Medical Director of Men’s Health Melbourne. He is a very approachable urologist who understands the importance of providing patients with the highest standards of multi-disciplinary care.
FERTILITY is a particularly pertinent consideration for adolescents and young adults diagnosed with cancer at an age when they might not have considered future fatherhood.
Learning that cancer, or its treatment, might put fertility at risk can be confronting. However, as steps can be taken to preserve fertility, it’s an important conversation for these young people to have with their doc-tors and families.
Heard of walk in, walk out vasectomies and wondered if the process is really that simple?
It’s said to be relatively painless, and only require 10 minutes at the doctor’s office.
Mr Darren Katz speak at public health forum with cricketer Merv Hughes and Dr Feelgood called Men’s Health at the “G” about men’s health issues at the Melbourne Cricket Ground.
Do men really avoid the doctor?
It’s often said that men avoid the doctor. Some believe men don’t want to ask for help or admit something’s wrong, while others claim men simply ignore signs of poor health.
Urological and Prosthetic Surgeon and Medical Director of Men’s Health Melbourne, Mr Darren Katz, commented on the research saying, “Although several studies have demonstrated that for men with non-obstructive azoospermia the best chance of sperm retrieval is with a microdissection testicular sperm exploration (Micro-TESE), few studies have looked at the actual live birth rate after Micro-TESE.
Mr Darren Katz is a urological surgeon who serves as Medical Director of Men’s Health Melbourne and works with the team at Bayside Urology. He is a very approachable urologist who understands the importance of providing patients with the highest standards of care.
The popular scientific magazine – Cosmos, asks Mr Katz to comment on some of the latest research.
Men who have surgery for prostate cancer struggle to get proper advice about, or effective treatment for, its terrible side effects, writes Bettina Arndt.
Janet was thrilled. The 50-year-old single mum wrote in great excitement when she first met her new partner online. But within a few weeks I received another email from the Sydney woman: ‘‘I can’t ask my mother or best friend about this and don’t know where else to go.