DelveInsight has introduced a new Report on “Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) Epidemiology Forecast to 2030”
DelveInsight’s ‘Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) Epidemiology Forecast‘ report delivers an in-depth understanding of the disease, historical and forecasted Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) epidemiology in the 7MM, i.e., the United States, EU5 (Germany, Spain, Italy, France, and the United Kingdom), and Japan.
Key Highlights from report are:
- As per an article by Boyle et al., titled “Epidemiology of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia: Current Perspectives,” half of the men over 60 may have symptoms compatible with BPH, and that up to 60% of men over 60 may have hypertension.
- The prevalence of BPH was found to be 19.9% for men of age 40–59; 37.0% for 60–69; 50.5% for 70–79; and 58.2% for ≥80.
- The age-specific prevalence was 14.2%, 17.6%, and 23.3% for age groups 50–59, 60–64, and ≥65 years, respectively.
Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH) is a noncancerous condition in men in which the prostate gland is enlarged. BPH is also called benign prostatic hypertrophy or benign prostatic obstruction.
The prostate goes through two main growth periods as a man ages. The first occurs early in puberty when the prostate doubles in size. The second phase of growth begins around age 25 and continues during most of a man’s life. BPH often occurs with the second growth phase.
The enlarged prostate gland presses against and pinches the urethra. The bladder wall becomes thicker. Ultimately the bladder may weaken and lose the ability to empty completely. The narrowing of the urethra and urinary retention causes many of the problems associated with BPH.
Need of frequent urination is a common symptom. Other symptoms include the feeling of full bladder even after urination, a week flow of urine, stop-start urination, difficulty in starting urination, and needing to get up frequently in the night to urinate.
The cause of BPH is not well understood; however, it is most common in old men. As BPH does not develop in men whose testicles were removed before puberty, some researchers believe factors related to aging and the testicles are the underlying causes.
Researchers also believe that a high proportion of estrogen within the prostate stimulates the activity of prostate cell growth factors. Another theory suggests that dihydrotestosterone (DHT) that plays a role in prostate development and growth may be the cause as it is found that men who do not produce DHT do not develop BPH.
According to the study by Lee et al., BPH is more common in older males as compared to those below 40 years.
Table of Contents
- Key Insights
- Executive Summary of Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH)
- Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH): Disease Background and Overview
- Patient Journey
- Epidemiology and Patient Population
- Treatment Algorithm, Current Treatment, and Medical Practices
- KOL Views
- Unmet Needs
- DelveInsight Capabilities
- About DelveInsight
Request for Detailed TOC of the report: https://www.delveinsight.com/sample-request/benign-prostatic-hyperplasia-bph-epidemiology-forecast
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DelveInsight’s “Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) – Market Insights, Epidemiology, and Market Forecast-2030″ report delivers an in-depth understanding of the Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), historical and forecasted epidemiology as well as the Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) market trends in the United States, EU5 (Germany, Spain, Italy, France, and United Kingdom) and Japan.
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