Testicular cancer is a type of cancer that develops in the testicles, which are the male reproductive glands located in the scrotum. It is a relatively rare type of cancer, accounting for less than 1% of all cancers in men, but it is the most common cancer among young men aged 15 to 35 years old.

The most common symptoms of testicular cancer include a painless lump or swelling in one or both testicles, a feeling of heaviness or discomfort in the scrotum, and a dull ache in the lower abdomen or groin. Less common symptoms may include back pain, chest pain, and coughing or difficulty breathing if the cancer has spread to the lungs.

If testicular cancer is suspected, we perform a physical exam, blood tests, and imaging tests, such as an ultrasound or CT scan. If a lump is found, a biopsy may be done to confirm the diagnosis.

Treatment for testicular cancer typically involves surgery to remove the affected testicle, as well as chemotherapy or radiation therapy to destroy any remaining cancer cells. In some cases, surgery may also be done to remove lymph nodes in the abdomen.

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