Georgia Urology is the largest urology practice in Atlanta and the Southeast. Our board certified urologists provide the finest urologic care available and strive for the best outcomes for all of our patients. Comprised of 40 of Atlanta's top urologists, including many who are fellowship trained and have advanced specialty training in oncology, laparoscopy, infertility, incontinence and pediatrics, Georgia Urology provides convenient care in 28 offices and ambulatory surgery centers through out the Atlanta metro area. Our experienced urologists use state of the art diagnostic equipment and advanced treatment techniques including robot assisted technology and many other laparoscopic and minimally invasive procedures to manage all urological problems in men, women and children.
For most parents, potty training is a dreaded chore. Depending on the child, potty training may take a few days or even a few months, and it is almost always characterized by lots of long trips to the bathroom. However, when your child suffers from urinary incontinence, the task can seem even more overwhelming.
Charlotte A. Massad, MD, is retiring soon and will see her last patients next week. She has practiced as a pediatric urologist and served as a clinical associate professor of urology at Emory University since 1991. She has been recognized by her peers as a Top Doctor on Castle Connolly's yearly list for a number of years.
Her retirement plans include traveling with her husband.
She will be missed by all of us at Georgia Urology.
There are expected to be about 230,000 new cases of prostate cancer diagnosed this year in the United States, and it seems like there are almost as many suggestions out there on how to prevent the disease. It's hard to sift through all the information about the latest foods, fads, and supplements touted to have an impact on prostate cancer.
There are, however, a number of reliable recommendations you can follow that can help reduce your risk for prostate cancer.
The Mediterranean diet has long been credited with reducing the risk of cardiovascular disease, cancer, and diabetes, and it’s now being tied to a substantially lower risk of chronic kidney disease (CKD).
CKD affects about 20 million people in the United States, according to the Centers for Disease Control. Risk of the disease increases with age and is most common in people over the age of 70.
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Call Us 888-819-7115