Dr. Mohit Khera

Men’s Health Urology

Low Testosterone

Low testosterone, also known as hypogonadism, affects approximately 40% of men between the ages of 40 and 70 years of age.

Erectile Dysfunction

Erectile dysfunction (ED) affects a growing number of men in the United States and abroad, with significant impacts on sexual function and overall quality of life. The risk factors for ED are numerous and include a strong link to cardiovascular disease, such that men with ED should be screened for cardiovascular disease. The evaluation of men presenting with ED includes a comprehensive history and physical exam to aid in the identification of comorbidities, as well as laboratory testing to evaluate hormone and lipid levels and sugar metabolism.

Testis Pain

There are numerous causes of testis pain, including infection, inflammation, and varicoceles. Most of the time, testis pain can be treated non-surgically. However, in rare cases, a varicocele repair or denervation of the spermatic cord procedure can be helpful.


Peyronie's Disease

Peyronie’s disease is an abnormal curvature of the penis when it is erect. It is estimated that up to 5-9% of men suffer from Peyronie’s disease. The average age of onset of this disease is 57 years old, and the disease becomes more common as men become older. The cause of Peyronie’s disease remains unknown. However, many believe that it is due to blunt penile injury or repeated trauma associated with sexual activity. Men will present with a plaque or a “knot” in their penis and/or a curvature of their penis. Significant penile curvatures can result in pain, poor erections, and an inability to engage in sexual intercourse.

Premature Ejaculation

Premature ejaculation (PE) is a male sexual dysfunction characterized by ejaculation, which almost always occurs within approximately one to two minutes of vaginal penetration, and this results in distress for the male.



Every year over 500,000 men choose to have a vasectomy. A vasectomy is minor office procedure that blocks the sperm from entering the ejaculate. A vasectomy can be reversed but the sooner you reverse the vasectomy, the better the outcomes.

Male Infertility

Male infertility is a fairly common problem. While approximately 15% of all U.S. couples are infertile, up to 50% of infertile couples have a male factor fertility problem and of these, 20% will not be able to conceive solely because of an impaired male factor.

Female Sexual Dysfunction

Female Sexual Dysfunction, or FSD, affects 43% of American women.

Delayed Ejaculation

Delayed ejaculation can be lifelong or acquired. The prevalence of delayed ejaculation is unclear, but studies show that it may affect up to 40% of men, and worsens with age.

BPH (Enlarged Prostate}

Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) is also known as enlargement of the prostate. BPH affects almost 40% of men by 50 years of age and almost 80% of men by 80 years of age. Symptoms of BPH include straining when urinating, getting up at night to urinate, urinating frequently and/or urgently, pain on urination or having the sensation not being able to empty the bladder.

Male Stress Incontinence

Prior to considering what type of procedure is best for the patient, many patient will undergo cystoscopy and assessment of their degree of leakage in the office. Some patients will undergo specialized testing such as videourodynamics. Once these tests are complete, patients will be counseled on the three most common treatment options for male stress incontinence.

Dr. Mohit Khera

Dr. Khera earned his undergraduate degree at Vanderbilt University. He subsequently earned his Masters Degree in Business Administration and his Masters Degree in Public Health from Boston University. He received his Medical Degree from The University of Texas Medical School at San Antonio and completed his Urology residency training in the Scott Department of Urology at Baylor College of Medicine. 

At Baylor, he completed a one-year general surgery internship and then went on to complete a five-year residency program in Urology. After completing his Urology residency, he went on to complete a one-year fellowship in Male Reproductive Medicine and Surgery at Baylor. Currently, he is a Professor in the Scott Department of Urology at Baylor College of Medicine, and he holds the F. Brantley Scott Chair in Urology. Dr. Khera specializes in male and female sexual dysfunction, Men’s Health, and hormone replacement therapy. 

Dr. Khera also serves as the Director of the Laboratory for Andrology Research, the Medical Director of the Baylor Executive Health Program, and the Medical Director of the Scott Department of Urology. He also serves as President of the Sexual Medicine Society of North America.


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