Can the size of the testicular tubule reflect the best area of sperm production? Dr. Schlegel provides expert commentary on Practice Update, discussing the value of seminiferous tubules for predicting sperm retrieval: Read More
Can antioxidants improve male factor infertility? Dr. Schlegel was featured on Practice Update for expert commentary, discussing what research has suggested regarding the link between antioxidant intake and male infertility:
If you would like to make an appointment to see a urologist specializing in prostate health in NYC, please call our office at (646) 962-9600.
Dr. Peter Schlegel, Professor & Chairman of Urology at Weill Cornell Medicine and Urologist-in-Chief at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital, discusses the advancements in prostate biopsy patient care available at the David H. Koch Center of NewYork-Presbyterian.
Is there a link between diet and male fertility? Dr. Peter Schlegel was featured on Practice Update for expert commentary, discussing what research has suggested about how food and lifestyle choices can impact sperm production and quality:
Dr. Peter Schlegel, Chairman of Weill Cornell Medicine Urology, was featured on a National Geographic segment regarding male fertility.
In this clip, Dr. Schlegel discusses average sperm counts for men currently, and how this figure may have changed in recent decades. Dr. Schlegel's lab analyzes a semen sample from a patient, to show the appearance and quantity of sperm in the patient's sample.
The New York Times reported on various responses to a recent study suggesting that sperm counts have been dropping for decades. Dr. Peter Schlegel, Chairman of Weill Cornell Urology, is featured for commentary, noting that male infertility is not rising at an alarming rate.
Faculty members from Weill Cornell Medicine's Department of Urology have submitted over 100 abstracts and will be presenting over 50 of these at the upcoming 2018 American Urological Association Annual Meeting, the largest scientific meeting in the world that reflects the most important advances in the field.
Marc Goldstein, MD, is fond of saying, "I have a son and two granddaughters, but every time I get a call that one of my couples who I've treated is pregnant, it feels to me like it's one of my own. So, when anyone asks how many children I have, I tell them I have 5,000!"