"An excess contribution into a Roth IRA can be a hassle, but it is correctible. The sooner you fix the error, the less painful and less expensive the process will be," writes Jeff Witz, CFP.
“Our study showed that at least with the regimen used in our trial, patients can have chemotherapy in addition to radiotherapy without any fear that it will impair their quality of life,” says researcher Robert A. Huddart, MD, PhD.
“In the OLYMPUS trial, more than half of patients receiving the gel had complete regression of their cancers, and most of the responses were durable. Based on these results, if UGN-101 is approved, it can be strongly considered as a kidney-sparing option for a challenging cancer," says John L. Gore, MD, MS.
The developer of a leading telemedicine platform and a health care staffing agency have teamed up in a pilot program to provide clinical and emergency tele-urology services across the United States.
"First... you have to determine if you are in a global period," write Jonathan Rubenstein, MD, and Mark Painter.
LUGPA President Dr. Harris discusses legislative/policy challenges in 2020.
Several decades of data show that Black men are less likely to be screened and treated for prostate cancer than their white counterparts. In this interview, Kelvin A. Moses, MD, PhD, of Vanderbilt University Medical Center, Nashville, TN discusses the reasons for these disparities and how practicing urologists can address them.
For this installment of “Speak Out,” urologists were asked to discuss recent studies indicating African-American men with prostate cancer may be put on active surveillance without suffering complications and that they respond to radiation and some chemotherapy better than Caucasian men.
Dr. Holton, vice chair of LUGPA's Health Policy Committee, spoke with Urology Times at the 2019 LUGPA annual meeting in Chicago.
“The results of our retrospective study support taking advantage of the Cxbladder test to identify patients who should be further evaluated for cancer and to spare those who likely do not have cancer from an unnecessary workup," says Badrinath Konety, MD, MBA.