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Testicular Cancer Information & Support

Additional LinksAll About Testicular Cancer

How to do a Self Exam - Screening for Testicular Cancer

Anatomy of the Testicle

Signs & Symptoms of Testicular Cancer

Diagnosis and Staging of Testicular Cancer

Questions to Ask the Doctor About Testicular Cancer

Facts about Testicular Cancer

Sex With Testicular Cancer and Sperm Banking Options

The Orchiectomy

Testicular Cancer Dictionary


Tumor Marker Information

Testicular Cancer Links

Testicular Cancer Stories

Testicular Cancer with Tom Green

Additional LinksQuick Facts About Testicular Cancer...

  • Testicular cancer is the most common cancer/malignancy in young men between the ages of 20 and 34.
  • There are about 7500 new testicular cancer cases yearly.
  • If found early, testicular cancer is almost always curable.
  • The prognosis for men with testicular cancer is very good, even with late stage disease.

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This site has been developed for the sole purpose of education and support for patients with testicular cancer and their family members. Please take a look at all of our testicular cancer resources and testicular cancer articles.

For other resources on testicular cancer, please visit our Testicular Cancer Links page. Also be sure to visit our testicular cancer Support Forums and share your experience with testicular cancer and/or get answers to your many questions about testicular cancer.

Testicular Cancer is a relatively rare form of cancer. Although testicular cancer accounts for only 1 percent of cancers in men, testicular cancer is the most common cancer in men between the ages of 20 and 34. About 75% of cases of testicular cancer occur in men between 20 and 49. Nevertheless, testicular cancer is one of the most treatable forms of cancer, with cure rates approaching 100% if detected early. Additionally, testicular cancer is more common in white men than black or Asian men.

Most testicular cancer cases are found by men themselves when doing a self-examination or by accident. The testicles are smooth, oval-shaped, and rather firm. Men who examine themselves routinely become familiar with the way their testicles normally feel. Any changes in the way they feel from month-to-month should be checked by a doctor, preferably a Urologist. Learn More About Testicular Cancer 

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