• ExactVu
  • MonaLisa Touch
    MonaLisa Touch
    Life-changing treatment

    MonaLisa Touch® is a fast, simple and safe laser treatment for pelvic health.
    This in-office procedure provides symptom relief after just one treatment.
    Ask if MonaLisa Touch is right for you.

  • Exclusive to Arkansas Urology
    Exclusive to Arkansas Urology
    Exclusive to Arkansas Urology
    Rapid Relief from the Symptoms of BPH. Arkansas Urology is the only clinic in
    Central Arkansas performing UroLift®, the newest procedure treating BPH.
    Minimal downtime, no overnight stay and preserved sexual function.
  • Expert Skill
    Expert Skill
    Expert Skill
    Exceptional Care for Arkansans. Our dedication to technology ensures that
    your corrective treatment and recovery is faster and more comfortable
    than ever – for a speedy return to the full, satisfying lifestyle you deserve.

Locations and Hours

  • BENTON (M 7:30AM-11AM, W 11AM-4:30PM, Thu 7:30AM-4:30PM)
  • CLINTON (M 7:30-12)
  • CONWAY (M-F, 8am-5pm)
  • EL DORADO (M-F, 8am-5pm)
  • HEBER SPRINGS (W 7:30AM-2:00PM)
  • LITTLE ROCK (M-F, 8am-5pm)
  • NORTH LITTLE ROCK (M-F, 8am-5pm)
  • PINE BLUFF (M, 7:30am-3:30pm)
  • RUSSELLVILLE (M 8AM-3Pm, T 8AM-3PM Every other Friday 8AM-1PM)
Find a Location Near You

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Urological Issues

Latest News


February 2018

Heart Month - How are heart health and urological health connected?

By: Arkansas Urology

Heart health and urological health are closely linked in many ways, and in some ways, researchers don’t even fully understand yet. Many heart conditions are tied to some urological diseases, and a good rule of thumb is to assume that any healthy habit that is good for your heart, will also be good for your urological system.

Go-to habits such as drinking plenty of water, eating fresh fruits and vegetables, and getting minimum cardio activity on a regular basis are great ways to take care of your heart, but are also prime ways to keep your body’s filtration system running smoothly. Flushing toxins and other waste substances out through hydration and activity is the best way to protect your bladder, liver and kidneys from irritation and illness.

Low blood pressure, obesity, diabetes, high cholesterol and heart disease all tend to correlate with common urological issues such as overactive bladder, incontinence, kidney stones as well as cancers of the kidneys, bladder and prostate. While research into exactly what links these diseases together is still inconclusive, many lifestyle choices such as poor diet, smoking and a sedentary lifestyle are known culprits to all of them.

One link that doctors are sure of is the connection between heart disease and erectile dysfunction. Both conditions develop and worsen with age, and are caused by a weakening heart. Smoking, being obese or overweight, high triglycerides, and high cholesterol are all equally good indicators of a man’s likelihood to develop erectile dysfunction as well as a likelihood to develop heart disease. The best way to avoid both is to maintain your overall health to the best of your ability.
While vegetables, water and exercise are keys to your overall health, it sometimes isn’t enough. If you’re concerned about your urologic health, don’t hesitate to contact Arkansas Urology for help getting back on track. A provider will be able to help you develop a safe, effective health plan designed with your specific medical history in mind. Contact us or call at 800-255- 1762 to schedule an appointment.




February 2018

3 Ways to Prevent Bladder Cancer

By: Arkansas Urology

While it is true that bladder cancer is the fourth most common cancer in men, it is actually much less likely in women. In fact, while men have about a 1 in 27 chance of being diagnosed with bladder cancer than women who are closer to 1 in 89. However, it is still relatively common, increasingly so for those over the age of 55. It is impossible to say whether any holistic measures can definitively prevent cancers, however there are a few lifestyle changes you can make to drastically improve your odds.

1.Don’t “Hold It.”

While the occasional crisis of finding a restroom won’t give you cancer, it is extremely important to treat your bladder with respect and empty it often. Holding urine when you feel the urge to urinate forces your body to hold onto toxins and other substances the body needs to eliminate. The concentrated urine is irritating to the bladder lining, and can distend the muscles around the bladder making proper control and complete elimination difficult over time. These weaknesses of the bladder are what can lead to various kinds of pelvic dysfunctions such as incontinence, bladder and kidney infections, pelvic muscles tears and eventually even cancer.

2.Drink Plenty of Water

Water is the ultimate substance for health. Drinking eight or more glasses a day helps to flush your body of impurities, even potentially cancer-causing impurities, and also gives your bladder plenty of opportunities to function properly throughout the day. If you know you aren’t getting enough, start slowly by adding an extra glass to your routine and build up your intake.

3.Limit Exposure to Risky Substances

Smokers are at least three times more likely to get bladder cancer than non-smokers. Alcohol is a diuretic and bladder irritant that can chronically irritate or injure the bladder if abused. Arsenic in water sources and exposure to industrial chemicals in the workplace are also significant risk factors in contracting bladder cancer. Limiting or eliminating your exposure to these substances can drastically improve your chances of avoiding this disease.

When typical cancer-causing risk factors are eliminated, the main defense against bladder cancer is a generally healthy lifestyle. Plenty of water, activity, fresh fruits and vegetables are the best ways to fuel your body to run as optimally as possible, which is the best way to avoid illnesses and cancers of all sorts. If you believe you may have a pelvic illness or injury, or if you’d like to discuss your bladder cancer risk factors with a professional, schedule an appointment online or call Arkansas Urology at 800-255-1762.



January 2018

What to Expect if You Get Kidney Stones

By: Arkansas Urology

Drinking lots of water, eating foods with vitamins and getting plenty of exercise are all excellent ways to stay healthy and potentially prevent kidney stones, however, for some people this will not be enough. Should you develop a kidney stone though, you need to know what to expect.

Most patients who develop kidney stones don’t realize they have them until they begin experiencing pain. This can be felt as a burning sensation when urinating or when you have a need to urinate, but more often it is felt as a pain in the lower abdomen or back that can be sharp and sudden. This pain is often strong enough to send a patient to the emergency room. It’s important to have sharp lower abdomen or back pain treated because this type of pain is indicative of many other illnesses that can be very serious if left unchecked.

Your doctor may use a blood test to check for high mineral levels, but will more than likely use a form of imaging test like x-ray, ultrasound, or CT scan to look for the stone(s) themselves. You will also be asked to provide a urine sample.

Treatment of kidney stones will often consist of a “watch and wait,” approach that may include medications prescribed for pain management. It is critical to drink a lot of water during this time to help flush out the kidney stone and potentially break it apart. While urination may be painful, it is the only way to pass the stone without additional assistance. Drinking cranberry juice may help to break apart kidney stones further and/or prevent infection.

Stones 10mm in size or smaller can be passed on their own, but stones that show little to no signs of moving or are too large to pass will be treated with medication, shock wave therapy or ureteroscopy. Alpha-Beta blockers help relax the uterine wall so that stones pass more easily. Extracorporeal shock wave lithotripsy (ESWL) uses high-frequency waves to break large stones into smaller, passable pieces. Ureteroscopy uses a thin tube in the urinary tract that allows the doctor to break apart the stone and remove the pieces through the tube. These treatments are typically sufficient for most large stones, but unusually large stones may require surgical removal.

With proper hydration, professional consultation and plenty of rest, kidney stones should pass within a few weeks uneventfully and with minimal discomfort. If you suspect you may have a kidney stone, or have experienced any pain similar to that described in this article, you should call your urologist and schedule an appointment. Contact Arkansas Urology online or call 877-321-8452 to speak directly with a provider, today.




January 2018

What is Urological Cancer?

By: Arkansas Urology

Urological cancer is not one kind of cancer but can refer to many different types of cancer. Within each type, there are varying ranges and grades of each. Bladder, kidney, adrenal, prostate, penile and testicular cancer all fall under the scope of urological cancer. Urological cancer is an umbrella term used for all of these specific types. Some of these conditions are gender-specific, while some can affect all people.

Since there are several types of urological cancer, symptoms could range anywhere from trouble with urinating, pain when using the bathroom, blood, lower back pain, fatigue, weight loss, rash, achy pain, enlargement, just to list a few. Again, if you are experiencing any of these, see your doctor. Because there are various types, there are also various treatment plans. As a result of all of these being different, your signs and symptoms will vary too. With any type of urological cancer, it’s not a one-size-fits-all approach. And we definitely cannot group all urological cancers together to say that certain symptoms and treatments apply to each kind.

It’s best to speak with your doctor if you think you are experiencing any symptoms that seem unusual or are out of the ordinary for you. Just because you may be experiencing issues doesn’t mean it’s urological cancer, it could be another treatable condition. However, it’s always best to consult with a physician as soon as possible to get the right diagnosis. 



Swings for Screens

Teach. Test. Treat. The Swings for Screens Foundation provides free patient education and health screenings men. We want to be at your next event.

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Kickoff to Men's Health

Arkansas Urology and Epoch Men’s Health observe National Prostate Cancer Awareness Month each September by offering men a free and complete health screening.

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