Center for Male Reproductive Medicine & Microsurgery

News & Updates

Dr. Kashanian Discusses Male Infertility with Time Magazine

Tagged: In the Media
"Couples used to assume the problem was with the woman...now, physicians, patients and couples are more aware of the male factor," - Dr. James KashanianRead the full article here: The Silent Shame of Male Infertility

Dr. Kashanian's comments on subspecialization in male infertility

With growing understanding of male infertility and its potential effects on the wellbeing of both patient and offspring, it is becoming more important to have subspecialty training in the evaluation and treatment of male infertility.  Luckily, according to data we recently published in Fertility and Sterility, there is an increased trend in urologists obtaining fellowship training in male infertility, and thus surgical volume is beginning to shift from general urologists to subspecialized... Read More

The Male Contraceptive Pill - Statements from our Physicians

Tagged: In the Media
Dr. Peter Schlegel James J. Colt Professor and Chairman of Urology, Weill Cornell Medical College Professor of Reproductive Medicine, Urologist-in-Chief, New York Presbyterian HospitalRecently The Telegraph published on the first clinical trials of the male contraceptive pill.  Statements from our physicians are below:

Dr. Kashanian responds to the trend in declining sperm

Tagged: In the Media
Temporal trends in sperm count: a systematic review and meta-regression analysis. Hagai Levine, Niels Jørgensen, Anderson Martino-Andrade, Jaime Mendiola, Dan Weksler-Derri, Irina Mindlis, Rachel Pinotti, Shanna H. Swan.  Human Reproduction Update, https://doi.org/10.1093/humupd/dmx022.  Published: 25 July 2017 Semen parameters have long been touted as a barometer for overall men’s health.  The recent meta-analysis published by Levine et al in Human Reproduction Update chronicling a... Read More

Dr. Schlegel responds to "cure" of prostate cancer with testosterone

Researchers at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine reported that they were able to "cure" prostate cancer by shocking patients with high levels of testosterone, followed by depriving patients of testosterone. Dr. Schlegel comments.

Center for Male Reproductive Medicine & Microsurgery Weill Cornell Medicine
525 E 68th Street
New York, NY 10065