- Differential Diagnosis
- Try building your search one term at a time, and be as specific as you can! Search term example: "chronic cough".
- Do not enter multiple findings such as "anemia, chronic cough, weight loss, vomiting" all at the same time.
- After selecting your term from the search results a list of possible diagnoses will be generated. If the list is too long, you will be able to narrow it down by entering additional terms.
- Do not enter values such as "heart rhythm 110" or "sodium 125", instead use "tachycardia" or "hyponatremia".
Sign-in (or register) to check out the new features we've just launched!
Possible Causes For Benign prostate hypertrophy (BPH) - Causes
Available only to registered users.
- 2 possible causes found
- Vegetative, Autonomic, Endocrine Disorders
- Acromegaly (Gigantism)
- Reference to Organ System
- Benign prostatic hypertrophy (BPH)
- Benign enlargement of prostate, Benign hypertrophy of prostate, Benign prostatic hyper., Benign prostatic hypertrophy, BEP Bengn enlargmnt prostate, BEP Benign enlargement of prostate, BPH, BPH Benign prost hypertrophy, BPH Benign prostatic hypertrophy, Enlarged prostate (benign), Enlarged prostate benign, Hypertrophy (benign) of prostate, Hypertrophy Benign Prostatic, Hypertrophy-prost.ben., PROSTATE HYPERTROPHY BENIGN, Prostatic hyper -benign, Prostatic hypertrophy (benign), Prostatic Hypertrophy Benign
bph (benign prostatic hyperplasia)) is commonly known as enlarged prostate. bph is a non-cancerous condition in which prostate cells grow, enlarging the gland and causing it to squeeze the urethra. a variety of symptoms may result, including difficult, frequent or urgent urination. it is very common. an estimated 50% of all men over the age of 60 suffer from bph. There are many surgical and non-surgical BPH treatments available.
- External Links Related to Benign prostate hypertrophy (BPH) - Causes
- PubMed (National Library of Medicine)
- NGC (National Guideline Clearinghouse)
- Medscape (eMedicine)
- Harrison's Online (accessmedicine)
- NEJM (The New England Journal of Medicine)