Men with Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH) has a new natural management strategy in 2016

Top Quote Thermobalancing therapy enabled by therapeutic device, devised by Fine Treatment from the UK, could lead to greater access to BPH treatment and improved outcomes for those suffering from enlarged prostate, a research at the Department of Urology at Institute Surgery Mikaelyan proposed. End Quote
  • (1888PressRelease) December 31, 2015 - A 2-year controlled trial - published in the Urology Journal recently - has shown the efficacy of thermobalancing therapy for men with BPH. The trail was a joint initiative of Dr Simon Allen, the inventor of this therapy and physiotherapeutic device, from Fine Treatment UK, and Professor Ivan Aghajanyan, Chief Urologist of Armenia Republic and the founder of Armenian Association of Urology.

    A study involving 124 men with BPH, to whom the therapeutic device was administered exclusively as a mono-therapy, has confirmed the effectiveness and safety of Thermobalancing therapy. Thoroughly examined before and after a 6-month treatment period, the patients reported a significant improvement to the disturbing lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTS). Their treatment results compared favourably to other patients, also 124 men, in the control group.

    Professor Aghajanyan Head the Department of Urology at Institute Surgery Mikaelyan said: after treatment with Dr. Allen's therapeutic device we found a marked improvement in patients with BPH not only on lower urinary tract symptoms but also in quality of life (QoL) and the uroflowmetry parameters. Thus urologists should be aware of thermobalancing therapy as a non-invasive physiotherapeutic treatment option for treatment of BPH.

    According to The National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK), benign prostatic hyperplasia is the most common prostate problem for men older than age 50. In 2010, as many as 14 million men in the United States had lower urinary tract symptoms suggestive of BPH, about 50% of men between the ages of 51 and 60 and up to 90% of men older than 80. However, medications and surgical procedures used for enlarged prostate have various side effects decreasing QoL. Therefore, a new natural management strategy for BPH can be a relief not only for men but also for their families.

    "Men with BPH in The New 2016 Year will have a great option to treat enlarged prostate with the effective therapeutic device, which is totally," comments Dr. Simon Allen. "We are pleased to be able to offer Thermobalancing therapy that provides a natural treatment for lower urinary tract symptoms, and also is helpful for patients with chronic prostatitis."

    More details about this study are in the article, Allen S, Aghajanyan IG Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia Treatment with New Physiotherapeutic Device, Urol J. 2015 Nov 14;12(5):2371-6. This article can be found in the US National Library of Medicine National Institutes of Health,

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