(**) Yes 36 32.1 No 76 67.9 TSE: Testicular self-examination
, (*) percentage of respondents, (**) only male students were asked Table 2.
SEPTSES--Self-Efficacy to Perform Testicular Self-Examination
When the question "Is testicular self-examination
something you would talk about with your mates?" was posed in Group One, it also produced considerable mirth:
In this article, testicular self-examination
(TSE) serves as a for a health-seeking behavior in men.
However, no significant differences were found between the two groups in resources of sexual self-concept, knowledge of STDs, intention and self-efficacy to use condoms, assertive communication, or self-efficacy to perform either breast or testicular self-examination
. These findings suggest that while both abused and nonabused homeless youth have confidence in their ability to manage the sexual aspects of their lives, including communicating with a partner about condom use and knowing how to use condoms effectively, the abused youth take more risks in sexual relationships.
However, surgical repair is likely to facilitate regular testicular self-examination
, which could increase the likelihood of detection of cancer during young adulthood.
(TSE) is vital in the early screening and detection process for testicular cancer.
The teaching of testicular self-examination
between the ages of 13 and 18.
(TSE) is an early detection method which may be performed by males to check for the existence of TC, a rare form of cancer in men in which malignant cancer cells are found in the tissues of one or both testicles. TSE is a simple and painless procedure used to check the testicles, scrotum, and spermatic cord and has been shown to be an effective early detection method.
Therefore, this article will present analyses in a population of young men of the effects of a model health consultation that incorporated instruction to improve contraceptive practice, knowledge of fertility, prevention of STDs, practice of testicular self-examination
and amelioration of coercive sexual attitudes.
At present, there is no evidence that DES sons have an increase in cancer, but, just as women should practise breast self-examination each month, men should practise preventive medicine by doing testicular self-examination
The management of testicular cancer in our environment includes challenges such as late presentation, high-stage disease at presentation, absence of radiotherapy facilities in south-eastern Nigeria, high cost of drugs, and virtually zero patient awareness of testicular self-examination
. A holistic approach is advocated, including a significant increase in health care funding, expansion of the health insurance scheme to cover cancer treatment, improved patient education, and an emphasis on home visits to follow up such patients.