If you have a fever, flu-like symptoms, or have been exposed to anyone with the COVID-19 virus, please call our office before your appointment. We will be glad to have you speak with our Triage Nurse or reschedule your appointment for a later date. Masks are Required. All of our Physicians, Nurse Practitioners, and Physician Assistants are vaccinated.

Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH)

Prostate-specific antigens (PSAs) are proteins made by both cancerous and non-cancerous prostate cells. Cancerous cells usually produce more, so elevated PSA levels in a blood test can indicate prostate cancer.

High levels of PSA do not always mean cancer, and normal PSA levels do not guarantee cancer is not present. High levels of PSA may also result from an enlarged prostate (BPH) or prostatitis (prostate infection). However, combined with the digital rectal exam, a PSA screening remains the best way to detect prostate cancer. After prostate cancer is detected, PSA testing also can help determine the best treatments and prognosis.