*  Prior Vasectomy
Treatments. Male Fertility Laboratory. Urology Clinics ... UWMC. General / Male Reconstructive / Trauma HMC. General ... Dysfunction. Female Urology. Genitourinary Cancer Research ... Prior Vasectomy. Contact Us. Spiritual Care. Our Physicians. Urology Clinics. General & Specialized Urology UWMC. Prostate Oncology Center UWMC. General / Male Reconstructive / Trauma HMC. General Urology VAMC. Pediatric Urology Seattle Children's. How you can help. Give us a call: 206 598-4294: or send an email: urology@uw.edu. Bladder Dysfunction. Erectile Dysfunction. Female Urology. Genitourinary Cancer Research. Male Reproductive Health. Pediatric Urology. Prostate Cancer. Weekly. Department Events. Contact Us. Give us a call: 206 598-4294 or send an email: urology@uw.edu. BPH and Male Incontinence. Female Urology. Male Infertility. Bladder Cancer. BPH. Erectile Dysfunction. Female Urinary Incontinence. Kidney Cancer. Male Urinary Incontinence. Pelvic Organ Prolapse. Prior Vasectomy. Prostate Cancer. Urethral Stric...
*  A case of virilised female with urethral duplication and valve formation.
case of virilised female with urethral duplication and valve ... case of virilised female with urethral duplication and valve ... the case of a female chromosomal 46 XX with a complex ... A case of virilised female with urethral duplication and valve formation. BioMedSearch. Advanced Search. Tools. Search Tutorial. Login. Create Free Account. Document Detail. A case of virilised female with urethral duplication and valve formation. MedLine Citation:. PMID: 15185165 Owner: NLM Status: MEDLINE. We report the case of a female chromosomal 46 XX with a complex congenital urogenital malformation. Clinical and radiological evaluation demonstrated a complex urogenital malformation with an enlarged penoclitoral organ, urethral duplication, and concomitant malformations. Additionally, a urethral valve formation just cranial to the bifurcation of the male and female urethra was also present. Due to concomitant diseases, a complicated clinical course and recurrent urinary tract infections, the final operative correct...
*  Home Page - Kidney and Urinary System Disorders Home | Health Information | MedCentral Health Sys
system in the male. Urogenital is a word that refers to ... genital system of females. Nephrology is the medical specialty ... , chronic kidney diseases affect more than 31 million people. ... Home Page - Kidney and Urinary System Disorders Home. Health Information. MedCentral Health System. Topic Index. Anatomy of the Kidneys and Urinary System. Kidney Disorders. Urinary System Disorders. Glossary. Urology is the branch of medicine concerned with the urinary tract in both genders, and with the genital tract or reproductive system in the male. Urogenital is a word that refers to the urinary and genital organs. The medical specialty of Obstetrics and Gynecology specializes in the reproduction genital system of females. Nephrology is the medical specialty concerned with the kidneys. According to the American Kidney Fund, chronic kidney diseases affect more than 31 million people. More than 85,000 US adults die each year from kidney failure. The number of people affected by these diseases is expected to gr...
*  Male urogenital disease
male urogenital disease male urogenital disease redirect male reproductive system...
*  Delatestryl (Testosterone Enanthate) Drug Information: Side Effects and Drug Interactions - Prescrib
Symptom Checker. Diseases. Dictionary. Quizzes. home. drugs a ... Endocrine and Urogenital, Female The most common side effects of ... genitalia of the female fetus. Male. Gynecomastia , and...
*  Collection of Medical Illustrations, Reproductive System - Volume 1 - 2E: 2nd Edition
Sequence. Page 10: Male Gonadal Failure. Page 11: Causes of Male Sexual Precocity 1. Page 12: Causes of ... Male Sexual Precocity 2. Page 13: Female ... Link to this page Create book lightbox. pages 2-19, 15 images view/hide. Create a lightbox of this chapter. Page 3: Homologues of the Internal Genitalia. Page 4: Homologues of External Genitalia. Page 10: Male Gonadal Failure. Page 13: Female Gonadal Failure. Page 17: Intersex: Male Pseudohermaphroditism II: Gonadal. 2: The Penis and Male Perineum. pages 20-49, 28 images view/hide. Create a lightbox of this chapter. Page 20: Pelvic Structures. Page 25: Blood Supply of the Pelvis. Page 26: Blood Supply of the Perineum. Page 27: Blood Supply of Testis. Page 28: Lymphatic Drainage of Pelvis and Genitalia. Page 29: Innervation of Genitalia I. Page 30: Innervation of Genitalia II and of Perineum. Page 35: Urethral Anomalies, Verumontanum Disorders. Page 48: Papilloma, Cancer of Urethra. pages 50-75, 25 images view/hide. Create a lightbox of this chapter. Pag...
*  On haematuria as a symptom of diseases of the genito-urinary organs
as a symptom of diseases of the genito urinary organs ... as a symptom of diseases of the genito urinary organs author s ... subject s male urogenital diseases female urogenital diseases hematuria...
*  Frasier syndrome
syndrome''' is a urogenital anomaly associated with the '' WT1 '' ... at birth with male pseudohermaphroditism the external ... genitalia have a female appearance despite an XY genotype , ... Frasier syndrome Frasier syndrome. 'Frasier syndrome' is a urogenital anomaly associated with the ' WT1 ' Wilms tumor 1 gene gene. Frasier syndrome presents at birth with male pseudohermaphroditism the external genitalia have a female appearance despite an XY genotype, streak gonads and progressive glomerulonephropathy focal segmental glomerulosclerosis. The glomerulonephropathy presents later than in Denys-Drash syndrome, and the tumour risk phenotype is different - whilst DDS is associated with Wilms' tumour, Frasier syndrome is associated with gonadoblastoma. Frasier syndrome is inherited in an autosomal dominant fashion, indicating the need for only one mutated allele in a cell to lead to expression of the disease. 3 'WT1' gene and mutations. The ' WT1 ' gene exists on chromosome 11 at 11p13, and codes for a four...
*  Search Results for "Text" "Homeopathy"
guide in all diseases of the urinary and sexual organs: ... treatment of these diseases. Author s : Gollmann, Wm. Wilhelm , b ... , 1855 Subject s : Male Urogenital Diseases Female Urogenital Diseases Homeopathy. 12. The small doses of...
*  Find Online Resources - Research - UCI Libraries
Subject: Kidney Diseases; Nephrology. Antpac Record. Resource ... methods -- Atlases; Male Urogenital Diseases -- radiography -- ... Atlases; Female Urogenital Diseases -- radiography -- Atlases;...
http://lib.uci.edu/research/eresources.html?tab=all&CatLevel=4&Category=Urology&Cat1=Health & Medicine&Cat2=Medicine &be=on&curr_page=5
*  Common Drugs and Medications to Treat Enterococcus Genitourinary Tract Infection
... Diabetes. See what your medical symptoms could mean, and learn about possible conditions. Drugs Supplements. Find Information About: Drugs Supplements Get information and reviews on prescription drugs, over-the-counter medications, vitamins, and supplements. Find or Review a Drug. Find or Review a Vitamin or Supplement. Taking Medications During Pregnancy. WebMD Pill Identifier Having trouble identifying your pills. Living Healthy. Diet, Food Fitness Diet Weight Management. Oral Care Living Well Women's Health. WebMD Communities Connect with people like you, and get expert guidance on living a healthy life. Get Answers WebMD Newsletters Sign up to receive WebMD's award-winning content delivered to your inbox. Follow the links to read common uses, side effects, dosage details and read user reviews for the drugs listed below. Learn about User Reviews and read IMPORTANT information about user generated content. WebMD Daily Subscribe to the WebMD Daily, and you'll get today's top health news and trending top...
http://dictionary.webmd.com/drugs/condition-4233-Enterococcus Genitourinary Tract Infection.aspx?diseaseid=4233&diseasename=Enterococcus Genitourinary Tract Infection&source=0
*  Category:Urogenital disease templates
category urogenital disease templates category urogenital disease templates category disease and disorder templates...
*  .. Liver Disease and Ammonia Encephalopathy. .. Probiotics for Urogenital Infections.
Liver Disease and Ammonia Encephalopathy. Posted on June 9, 2015 by. Dr. Gary Pack. Severe liver disease can lead to hepatic encephalopathy HE with high blood ammonia and altered functioning of the nervous system. Failure to metabolize ammonia from the body may cause altered mental functioning. Treatments are available for HE and the symptoms are reversible. This paper covers HE caused by chronic liver disease. The onset of symptoms. View Post. Conditions: Acid-base balance, Alkalosis alkalinity, Cerebral edema, Cirrhosis, Coma, Confusion, Hepatic encephalopathy, Inflammation, Liver failure, Neurotoxicity, Portal hypertension Supplements: Acarbose, Activated charcoal, Bifidobacterium sp., Charcoal, Glutamate, Glutamine, Lactobacillus species, Prebiotics, Probiotics, Synbiotics, Zinc Miscellaneous: Alpha-glucosidase, Ammonia, Fecal flora, Liver, Toxins. Probiotics for Urogenital Infections. Posted on June 1, 2015 by. Dr. Gary Pack. Urogenital infections are non-sexually transmitted infections, including ur...
*  .. Probiotics for Urogenital Infections.
probiotics for urogenital infections posted on june by dr gary pack urogenital infections are non sexually transmitted infections including urinary tract infections uti and yeast vaginitis â there is an association between abnormal vaginal flora and the risk of utis â only about microbial species may inhabit the vagina compared to in the gut the flora of premenopausal women are dominated by lactobacillus species â hormonal changes ph view post conditions bladder infection caries diarrhea nephrolithiasis kidney stones pyelonephritis respiratory infections tonsillitis urinary tract infection urogenital infection vaginitis vaginosis yeast infection supplements bifidobacterium sp lactobacillus acidophilus lactobacillus plantarum lactobacillus species probiotics foods fermented milk miscellaneous enterococcus species escherichia coli fecal flora gynecologist ph staphylococcus...
Antibacterial- Ear, nose, and throat infections: Mild or moderate-Oral, 500 mg every twelve hours or 250 mg every eight hours. Lower respiratory tract infections: Mild, moderate, or severe-Oral, 875 mg every twelve hours or 500 mg every eight hours. Skin or skin structure infections: Mild or moderate-Oral, 500 mg every twelve hours or 250 mg every eight hours. Genitourinary tract infections: Mild or moderate-Oral, 500 mg every twelve hours or 250 mg every eight hours. Endocarditis, bacterial prophylaxis : Oral, 3 grams one hour before the procedure, then 1.5 grams six hours after the initial dose. Duodenal ulcer, Helicobacter pylori -associated : Triple antibiotic therapy: Oral, 1000 mg amoxicillin with 500 mg clarithromycin and 30 mg lansoprazole two times a day at twelve-hour intervals for fourteen days. Dual antibiotic therapy: Oral, 1000 mg amoxicillin with 30 mg lansoprazole three times a day at eight-hour intervals for fourteen days. Patients with severe renal function impairment require an adjustment i...
*  Search Results for "College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York." "English" "Class ro
Search Results for College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York. English Class room lessons on syphilis and the genito-urinary diseases. Skip Navigation Digital Collections - National Library of Medicine. . Search... Search. . About Help Web Service. Refine by: Collections Medicine in the Americas, 1610-1920 1. Subjects Female Urogenital Diseases 1. Male Urogenital Diseases 1. Syphilis 1. Authors College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York. 1 Otis, Fessenden N. Fessenden Nott, 1825-1900 1. Titles Class room lessons on syphilis and the genito-urinary diseases 1. Formats Text 1. Languages English 1. Dates by Range 1850-1899 1. Search You searched for:. Authors College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York. Remove constraint Authors: College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York. Languages English Remove constraint Languages: English Titles Class room lessons on syphilis and the genito-urinary diseases Remove constraint Titles: Class room lessons on syphilis...
http://collections.nlm.nih.gov/?f[drep2.authorAggregateDisplay][]=College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York.&f[drep2.languageDisplay][]=English&f[drep2.titleSortDisplay][]=Class room lessons on syphilis and the genito-urinary diseases&per_page=50
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(1/155) Cohort study of art glass workers in Tuscany, Italy: mortality from non-malignant diseases.

This investigation studies cause-specific mortality of art glass workers employed in 17 industrial facilities in Tuscany, Italy. A cohort of 3,390 workers employed for at least 1 year was enumerated from company payrolls. Follow-up was between the start of employment in each factory and 31 December 1993. The cause-specific expected mortality was computed relative to Tuscany rates and specified for gender, 5-year age groups and calendar year. Separate analyses were carried out for the jobs of makers and formers and for batch mixers. Among males (3, 180 individuals) observed mortality for non-cancer causes was higher than expected for hypertensive disease [standardized mortality ratio (SMR) = 178, 90% confidence interval (90% CI) = 96-301], pneumoconiosis (SMR = 200, 90% CI = 94-376) and diseases of the genitourinary system (SMR = 169, 90% CI = 95-279). Increases for the above causes were shown also among makers and formers: hypertensive disease (SMR = 182, 90% CI = 85-341), pneumoconiosis (SMR = 250, 90% CI = 109-493) and diseases of the genitourinary system (SMR = 224, 90% CI = 121-380). For batch mixers an increase was present for cerebrovascular disease. The observed mortality for cancer causes was above the expected for cancers of the larynx, lung, stomach and brain. This study points to the existence for Tuscan glass workers of health effects in addition to cancer; previously observed carcinogenic effects were also confirmed.  (+info)

(2/155) Induction of HLA class I-restricted CD8+ CTLs specific for the major outer membrane protein of Chlamydia trachomatis in human genital tract infections.

HLA class I-restricted CD8+ CTLs specific for the major outer membrane protein (MOMP) of Chlamydia trachomatis are present in the peripheral blood of humans who acquired genital tract infections with the organism. Three HLA-A2-restricted epitopes and two HLA-B51-restricted epitopes were identified in serovar E-MOMP. One of the five epitopes spans a variable segment of MOMP and is likely a serovar E-specific epitope. The other four epitopes are localized in constant segments and are C. trachomatis species specific. CTL populations specific for one or more of the four constant segment epitopes were isolated from all 10 infected subjects tested, regardless of infecting serovars, but from only one of seven uninfected subjects tested. The CTLs failed to recognize corresponding peptides derived from Chlamydia pneumoniae MOMP, further suggesting that they indeed resulted from genital tract infections with C. trachomatis. Significantly, ME180 human cervical epithelial cells productively infected with C. trachomatis were killed by the MOMP peptide-specific CTLs. Further investigations of the ability of such CTLs to lyse normal infected epithelial cells and their presence at inflamed sites in the genital tract will help understand the protective or pathological role of CTLs in chlamydial infections. The MOMP CTL epitopes may be explored as potential components of a subunit vaccine against sexually transmitted diseases caused by C. trachomatis. Moreover, the knowledge provided here will facilitate studies of HLA class I pathways of chlamydial Ag processing and presentation in physiologically relevant human APCs.  (+info)

(3/155) Mortality from nonmalignant diseases of the respiratory, genitourinary and nervous systems among workers exposed to styrene in the reinforced plastics and composites industry in the United States.

OBJECTIVES: Mortality from diseases of the nervous system and nonmalignant diseases of the respiratory and genitourinary systems was examined for workers exposed to styrene. METHODS: Altogether 15,826 styrene-exposed workers in 30 plants in the reinforced plastics and composites industry were included. Vital status was ascertained through 31 December 1989. Individual exposure estimates were developed based on job functions, existing industrial hygiene data, process changes, engineering controls, work practices, and the use of personal protective equipment. Analyses were based on cause-specific standardized mortality ratios (SMR) and the Cox proportional hazards model. Mortality data were analyzed by latency, duration of exposure, average exposure, cumulative exposure, and process category. RESULTS: For diseases of the nervous system, the SMR was 0.56 [95% confidence interval (95% CI) 0.31-0.95]. Mortality from nonmalignant genitourinary diseases was not increased (SMR 0.87, 95% CI 0.46-1.50). Latency, duration of exposure, average exposure, cumulative exposure, and process category showed no association between styrene exposure and these 2 types of disease. A small increase in mortality from nonmalignant respiratory diseases was found (SMR 1.21, 95% CI 0.98-1.47), mainly due to "other nonmalignant respiratory diseases" (SMR 1.40, 95% CI 1.04-1.84). The highest increase occurred for short exposure duration (SMR 1.79 for <1 year's exposure) or low exposure (SMR 2.15 for <10 ppm-years); there were no increased risks in the high exposure categories. The Cox proportional hazard model revealed no association between styrene exposure and the diseases. CONCLUSIONS: No relationship was found between mortality from any of the diseases examined and any of the styrene exposure indices. The findings were compared with those reported in a European study of styrene-exposed workers.  (+info)

(4/155) Creatinine at the evaluation of urinary 1-methyladenosine and pseudouridine excretion.

The elevation of urinary modified nucleosides levels in urine is found in patients with cancers. In the present study, we have tested 616 urine samples randomly collected from non-malignant cases. Thirty-two percent (194/616) and 11% (68/616) had elevated levels of 1-methyladenosine and pseudouridine, respectively (They are designated as false-positive cases). To elucidate the cause on non-specific elevation of the nucleosides, the correlation between creatinine excretion level and urinary nucleosides levels were determined. The result revealed that false-positive cases were frequently detected in patients with lower creatinine excretion levels. The mean creatinine levels of false-positive cases were significantly lower than those of negative cases. From these results, the false-positive of urinary 1-methyladenosine and pseudouridine might be due to the low creatinine excretion mainly caused by the renal dysfunction. Creatinine excretion in each individual should be taken into consideration in case of determining urinary modified nucleosides.  (+info)

(5/155) Etiology of genital ulcer disease in Dakar, Senegal, and comparison of PCR and serologic assays for detection of Haemophilus ducreyi.

We used PCR assays to determine the etiology of genital ulcers in patients presenting to a sexually transmitted disease clinic in Dakar, Senegal, and evaluated the ability of two PCR tests (groEL and recD) and two serological tests (adsorption enzyme immunoassay [EIA] and lipooligosaccharide [LOS] EIA) to detect current Haemophilus ducreyi infection. We found that in this population, H. ducreyi, T. pallidum, and herpes simplex virus HSV DNA were detected in 56, 15, and 13% of 39 genital ulcer specimens, respectively, and H. ducreyi DNA was detected in 60% (3 of 5) of samples from ulcerated bubos. Among 40 consecutive patients with genital ulcer disease and with sufficient sample for both PCR assays, the recD and groEL H. ducreyi PCR assays were 83% concordant, with the recD PCR assay detecting six (15%) additional positive specimens and the groEL assay detecting one (3%) additional positive specimen. Compared to PCR, the adsorption EIA and LOS EIA tests had sensitivities of 71 and 59% and specificities of 57 and 90%, respectively, for the diagnosis of current H. ducreyi infection. While these differences in specificity could be due either to previous infection with H. ducreyi or to the detection of cross-reacting antibodies, only 6% of patients from a nearby family planning clinic gave a positive reaction in both the adsorption EIA and LOS EIA assays, indicating that cross-reacting antibodies are not prevalent among clinic attendees in this city. Our studies indicate that the adsorption EIA detects both current and past infection, while the LOS EIA assay is more specific for current infection with H. ducreyi in this population.  (+info)

(6/155) Results of a phase II study using estramustine phosphate and vinblastine in combination with high-dose three-dimensional conformal radiotherapy for patients with locally advanced prostate cancer.

PURPOSE: To assess the feasibility and tolerance of neoadjuvant and concomitant estramustine phosphate and vinblastine (EV) with high-dose three-dimensional conformal radiotherapy (3D-CRT) for patients with unfavorable-risk prostate cancer. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Twenty-seven patients with unfavorable-risk prostate cancer were enrolled onto a prospective study to determine the feasibility of combining EV with 3D-CRT. Patients were eligible if any of the following requirements were satisfied: (1) Gleason score > or =8 and prostate-specific antigen (PSA) > 10 ng/mL; (2) Gleason score of 7 and PSA > 20 ng/mL; (3) clinical stage T3N0M0 disease with PSA > 20 ng/mL; (4) any patient with T4N0M0 disease; or (5) patients with TXN1MO disease. Therapy consisted of three 8-week cycles of EV and 8 weeks of 3D-CRT. Estramustine phosphate was given orally beginning on week 1 and continued until the completion of 3D-CRT. Each 8-week cycle of vinblastine consisted of 6 weekly intravenous injections followed by a 2-week rest period. Radiation therapy was administered using a three-dimensional conformal approach to a prescription dose of 75.6 Gy. The median follow-up was 26 months (range, 6 to 40 months). RESULTS: Twenty-three (85%) of 27 patients completed the entire course of therapy and were assessable for toxicities and biochemical outcome. Two patients (7%) developed grade 3 hematologic toxicity that resolved, and two patients (7%) developed grade 3 hepatoxicity, manifesting as persistent elevation of serum transaminase levels, necessitating discontinuation of the chemotherapy and withdrawal from the treatment program. The most prominent adverse effects from this regimen were mild to moderate (grade 1 to 2) nausea and fatigue related to estramustine. Mild peripheral edema was seen in 15% of patients and was treated with diuresis. 3D-CRT was tolerated well in these patients. Medications were required for relief of acute grade 2 rectal (gastrointestinal [GI]) and urinary (genitourinary [GU]) symptoms in 35% and 48% of patients, respectively. Three patients developed acute grade 3 GU toxicities. The 2-year actuarial likelihood of late grade 2 GI toxicity was 20%. No late grade 3 or 4 GI toxicities were observed. The 2-year actuarial likelihoods of late grade 2 and 3 GU toxicities were 25% and 12%, respectively. No grade 4 GU toxicity was observed. CONCLUSION: Neoadjuvant and concomitant EV with high-dose 3D-CRT is well tolerated in patients with unfavorable-risk prostate cancer. Although the incidence of modest (grade 2) late GI and GU toxicities seem to be increased compared with 3D-CRT alone or in combination with androgen ablation therapy, no severe toxicities were encountered with this regimen.  (+info)

(7/155) Detection of Chlamydia trachomatis-specific antibodies in human sera by recombinant major outer-membrane protein polyantigens.

This study was performed to generate and evaluate recombinant antigens for use in a species-specific Chlamydia trachomatis immunoassay. In a molecular genetic approach, fragments of the C. trachomatis major outer-membrane protein (MOMP) were produced as fusion proteins to create three different constructs encompassing the variable domains I, II and IV of selected C. trachomatis serovars. The recombinant MOMP polyantigens were affinity-purified and used in an enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay. Antibody detection was evaluated with 103 patient sera and the results were compared with titres obtained in the micro-immunofluorescence test. The results showed that the generated MOMP polyantigens detected the presence of C. trachomatis-specific human antibodies with little cross-reaction to C. pneumoniae-specific antibodies. When compared to the micro-immunofluorescence assay the MOMP polyantigen detected the presence of anti-C. trachomatis IgG antibodies with a sensitivity of 80% and a specificity of 91%.  (+info)

(8/155) Urogenital Chlamydia trachomatis serovars in men and women with a symptomatic or asymptomatic infection: an association with clinical manifestations?

To determine whether certain Chlamydia trachomatis serovars are preferentially associated with a symptomatic or an asymptomatic course of infection, C. trachomatis serovar distributions were analyzed in symptomatically and asymptomatically infected persons. Furthermore, a possible association between C. trachomatis serovars and specific clinical symptoms was investigated. C. trachomatis-positive urine specimens from 219 asymptomatically infected men and women were obtained from population-based screening programs in Amsterdam. Two hundred twenty-one C. trachomatis-positive cervical and urethral swabs from symptomatically and asymptomatically infected men and women were obtained from several hospital-based departments. Serovars were determined using PCR-based genotyping, i.e., restriction fragment length polymorphism analysis of the nested-PCR-amplified omp1 gene. The most prevalent C. trachomatis serovars, D, E, and F, showed no association with either a symptomatic or asymptomatic course of infection. The most prominent differences found were (i) the association of serovar Ga with symptoms in men (P = 0.0027), specifically, dysuria (P < 0.0001), and (ii) detection of serovar Ia more often in asymptomatically infected people (men and women) (P = 0.035). Furthermore, in women, serovar K was associated with vaginal discharge (P = 0.002) and serovar variants were found only in women (P = 0.045).  (+info)

Male and female reactions during the sexual response cycle differ in which one of the following ways?

Male and female reactions during the sexual response cycle differ in which one of the following ways?
A) Male experience a fusion of the plateau and orgasmic phases.
B) Females experience a more uniform progression through the phases.
C) Females cannot be immediately restimulated to orgasm.
D) Males enter a refractory period.

B is the right answer.  C and D are both false... females can also enter a refractory period, and contrary to popular belief, some males can immediately be re-stimulated to orgasm after already having an orgasm.  A is also false as males do not always experience a fusion of the plateau and orgasmic phases.

What diseases can be cured by stem cells and how would the cells cure those specific diseases?

I need to know which diseases can be cured by Stem Cell treatment. I know that Parkinson's disease can be cured by this form of treatment but I need two other examples. I also need to know exactly how the cells will treat those specific diseases such as how the stem cells would target the motor cortex, causing a more sufficient amount of dopamine to be formed when treating Parkinson's disease.


There are many hurdles before stem cell implantation can be a potential cure or treatment for Parkinson's disease.  At this point skin cells have been used but the long term results are not in yet.

Other conditions with a cure potential include diabetes type 1 (juvenile diabetes), ALS, Huntington's disease, Becker Muscular dystrophy (BMD), Down Syndrome, adenpsone deaminase deficiency (ADA-SCID), Gaucher disease type III, Schechman-Bodian-Diamons syndromw (SBDS)

There is stem cell treatment for Crohn's disease.

Additional reading (I can't do all of your homework)

Proprietaty stem cells can prevent vision loss - retina protection:

You can also read this one about PD:

The 2nd part of your question can be searched in a normal fashion.  If I find time, I'll check it too.

What diseases that can be transmitted from animals to human and vice versa?

Tell me what diseases do you know that came from animals and transmitted to us. And also what ways we can prevent it.

There are hundreds, way too many to list here!  You are referring to zoonoses, the term for a disease that can be passed from animals to humans and vice versa.  Zoonoses can be parasitical, fungal, bacterial, viral, and just plain "other".  They can be transmitted by cows, cats, dogs, birds, reptiles, and even fish.

Read about common zoonoses at
http://www.anapsid.org/chomeltables.html (about pets!)

If you have access to a library, this book http://www.amazon.ca/Zoonoses-Communicable-Diseases-Common-Animal/dp/927511580X is a good source for your Question.

If you have a particular pet you are concerned about, you may want to search [pet] zoonoses.

What are some diseases that came from third world countries into first world countries?

Diseases that were brought into first-world countries, that we would not have otherwise.

Tuberculosis is a common one. 
If you work in a big city hospital you will encounter patients from all over the world bringing their native infections along with them.

What kind of a diet do male models and actors have?

I'm talking about male movie stars, male models, and male adult film stars.  I know they spend a lot of time in the gym, but what about their diet?

Can they never eat any fatty foods or just limit the bad food they eat?

Or do they only work out a lot when they have an upcoming movie or photoshoot and just kind of let themselves go a little when they are not working?

Sex, Alchol and Parties. I have a male model friend - he's all about that. I keep annoying him with "stop, you are harming yourself" comments! ==>>Don't do it!

What diseases are most easily cathced that would put you in hospital?

What diseases are really really easy to catch and would put you in hospital for more than a week?

I'm not going to help you as i fear you plan to harm yourself or someone else.

What kinds of diseases can you get from using a public restroom?

I've always heard that you can catch diseases from sitting on public toilets but no one has ever told me what kind you can get.
So I'm curious what kind of diseases have people gotten from using public restrooms?

You'd have a better chance of being hit by lightning. It's almost impossible to catch any kind of disease from a toilet, for the following reasons:
1. Infections don't live long outside the body...they need a host. Toilet seats are bad hosts.
2. They need warm wet areas to live.
3. Most infections enter the body through breaks in the skin or openings...
4. Even though your anus is an opening the intestines is a hostile enviroment for infection
5. You don't sit there long enough

You CAN get skin infections...I got one. They're not deadly, just annoying.

How were these diseases prevented or cured in the 1600 to early 1700s?


How were some of these diseases dealt with in the 1600s? If there was no cure or anything to prevent the diseases to happen can you explain why and what resulted in these situations? Thanks!

Inoculation was sometimes used to prevent smallpox but basically either you lived or you died.  Most survived chickenpox & measles but there were those who died or were left scarred or with damage to the vision or nervous system.  Malaria was a disease of the tropics and is found in parts of Africa, Asia, the Middle East, Central and South America, Hispaniola, and Oceania.  Mostly people died.  

The 1600s were in the 17th century & the 1700s were in the 18th century.   Do some online research.