Dr Haluk

Scrotal Masses Disease


A scrotal mass is a lump or bulge that is in the scrotum which hold the testicles.

Scrotal masses might be:

  • Irregular tissue growth.
  • Swollen parts.
  • A buildup of fluids.
Through sophisticated diagnostic devices and careful scrutiny, Dr. Haluk is able to diagnose scrotal problems such as infection, trauma, tumors, and others. He carefully considers the precise nature of these disorders by conducting comprehensive assessments and reviewing medical records.To determine the nature of a scrotal mass disease there are several diagnostic tests that may be recommended.Dr. Haluk does an extensive approach to understanding and diagnose scrotal masses disease. The diagnostic process usually involves the following procedures:
  • Physical Examination
  • Transillumination
  • Ultrasound
  • Urine Test
  • Blood Test
  • Computerized Tomography (CT) Scan
If test results show the presence of testicular cancer, a series of X-rays in the form of a CT scan may be recommended.This scan covers the chest, abdominal area, and groin that help to determine whether cancer has spread to surrounding tissues or organs.
Scrotal masses disease
Scrotal Masses

Advanced Therapies

Under Dr. Haluk, patients get treated based on different drugs, surgeries, and therapy methods for many scrotal diseases. He can provide treatment for infections, testicular tumors, or hydroceles, among others, ensuring complete medical care. IN severe cases, Dr. Haluk resorts to more complex treatments like laser therapy and cryotherapy, among others. Specialized approaches are designed to alleviate difficult cases of scrotum.

Symptoms & Causes


  • Swelling or enlargement of the scrotum.
  • Pain or discomfort in the scrotal area.
  • Changes in skin color or texture.


  • Infections like epididymitis or orchitis.
  • Hydrocele (fluid buildup in the scrotum).
  • Varicocele (enlarged veins in the scrotum).
symptoms and causes
A man with scrotal disease

When to See a Doctor

  • Get emergency medical care if you experience sudden scrotal pain.
  • Consult with a healthcare professional if you notice a lump or any unusual changes in your scrotum, even if the mass is not painful or tender.

For children:

  • If your child shows symptoms of a scrotal mass, See a pediatrician or another healthcare professional.
  • Address any concerns about your child’s genital health promptly.
  • If a testicle is “missing” (undescended testicle), consult with a healthcare professional early to mitigate potential risks of scrotal masses later in life.
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