• Reopen Plan
    Reopening Plan

    Learn more about how Arkansas Urology is keeping patients and staff safe and starting to see more patients including surgical patients.

  • COVID
    COVID 19 Update

    We ask that anyone experiencing a fever with symptoms of illness call to reschedule your appointment.
    Please be advised that all patients are subject to screening prior to entering our facilities.

  • Kincade - Northwest
    OPEN IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS

    Welcome Dr. Matthew Kincade to Arkansas Urology

  • Telehealth
    Learn About Telehealth

    Find out how Arkansas Urology is participating in telehealth during this time. 

Locations and Hours

  • BENTON (T and TH 8am-3:30pm, W 8am-2pm)
    501-776-3288
  • BENTONVILLE (M-F, 8am-5pm)
    479-268-6800
  • CONWAY (M-F, 8am-5pm)
    501-327-5850
  • EL DORADO (M-F, 8am-5pm)
    870-862-5439
  • FAYETTEVILLE (M-F, 8am-5pm)
    479-268-6800
  • HARRISON (M-F, 8am-4:30pm)
    870-741-2317
  • HEBER SPRINGS (W 7:30am-2:00pm)
    800-255-1762
  • LITTLE ROCK (M-F, 8am-5pm; Shipping & Receiving M-F, 7am-3pm)
    501-219-8900
  • MEN'S HEALTH - BOWMAN RD. (M 7:30am-6pm, T-F 7:30am-4:30pm)
    501-246-3423
  • MONTICELLO (1st, 3rd and 5th W, 9am-2:30pm)
    870-460-3547
  • N. LITTLE ROCK (M-F, 8am-4:30pm)
    501-945-2121
  • PINE BLUFF (M-F, 7:30am-3:30pm)
    870-890-4848
  • RUSSELLVILLE (M and T 8am-3pm, Every other Friday 8am-1pm)
    479-968-2600
  • STUTTGART (M, 8:30am-3:30pm)
    870-890-4848
Find a Location Near You
 

Book Your Appointment

To schedule an appointment at Arkansas Urology, call our toll-free number at 877-321-8452 or click the button below to schedule your appointment online.

Submit Appointment

Urological Issues

Latest News

18

November 2020

What is Peyronie's Disease?

By: Arkansas Urology

Peyronie’s disease is a condition in which fibrous scar tissue forms under the skin of the penis, causing painful, curved erections. Common symptoms of Peyronie’s disease include soft erections, feeling lumps in the penis, pain during sexual intercourse, shortening of the penis and having trouble maintaining an erection. While some men are still able to have sex and don’t experience pain, other men have difficulties with the disease.

A risk factor associated with Peyronie’s disease is genetics, but genetics alone doesn’t cause it. It’s often caused by some sort of minor or repeated injury to the penis. Age and cardiovascular health may also play a role in the development of the condition. It can certainly have an effect on your sex life if it goes untreated, and that understandably leads to anxiety and stress. The good news is you can get help and find relief.

If you’re suffering from this condition, don’t be embarrassed to reach out to your doctor. He or she will be able to help you decide on the best treatment for your unique situation. Most of the time this can be diagnosed by a simple physical examination.

Some common treatment options include medication, injections, lifestyle changes and surgery. Quitting smoking, exercising regularly and reducing the amount of alcohol you drink may help prevent erectile dysfunction related to the disease. Certain medications may also be beneficial. However, if symptoms don’t improve after a certain period of time, surgery may be necessary. Your doctor will help you decide on the best route to take. The important thing is to seek help soon for the condition and don’t be afraid to talk to your doctor about what you’ve been experiencing.

Peyronie’s disease can be painful and put a strain on your relationships, but don’t lose hope or put treatment on the back burner. At Arkansas Urology, our team of physicians is dedicated to helping you get healthy, stay healthy and live the life you want. Schedule an appointment online or give us a call today at 1-800-255-1762.

 

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13

November 2020

New Prostate Cancer Coordinator will bring sharp focus to personalized clinical pathways at Arkansas Urology

By: Arkansas Urology

 

Arkansas Urology, the largest urology practice in the state, is excited to announce a new Advanced Practice Nurse / Prostate Cancer Coordinator has joined their team.

 

Sherry Denton, of Denver, Colorado joins Arkansas Urology after having spent most of her career in healthcare management. For the past 20 years, Denton has been educating patients around the United States and most recently, helping clinics in Georgia and Colorado expand their urological care and prostate cancer treatment options for patients.

 

“We are excited to have Sherry join Arkansas Urology as our new Advanced Prostate Cancer Coordinator,” said E. Scot Davis, CEO of Arkansas Urology. “A major of focus of Arkansas Urology is treating patients through our personalized clinical pathways and Sherry brings an incredible amount of experience in clinical services, patient education, and preventing health problems through comprehensive treatment plans for early-and late-stages of this disease. As a seasoned professional and diverse background in healthcare, Sherry will help us continue to ensure we provide world class health care to patients right here in Arkansas.”

Prior to joining the Arkansas Urology team, Denton served as the Manager of the Comprehensive Prostate Cancer Clinic and Dispensing Pharmacy at Urology Associates Colorado. From 2015 to 2019, she was a Nurse Practitioner at Georgia Urology focusing on advanced prostate cancer.

“To have someone with such a passion for battling prostate cancer like Sherry is exciting for not only Arkansas Urology, but the entire state of Arkansas” said Dr. Tim Langford, President of Arkansas Urology. “We take pride in the top notch team of providers and staff we have at Arkansas Urology. Sherry’s knowledge and experience will be an asset for men of all ages, from all corners of the state, as they continue to fight and overcome Prostate Cancer.”

A native of Georgia, Denton has a Bachelor of Science in Nursing from Brenau University, an MSN in Palliative Care and Post Masters AGNP from George Washington University, and will complete her Masters in Healthcare Administration at George Washington University in the summer of 2021.

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5

November 2020

Overactive Bladder

By: Arkansas Urology

 

Overactive bladder, or OAB, is the frequent and urgent need to empty your bladder. It affects over 30 million people in the US alone and half of the people with overactive bladder are struggling with urgency urinary incontinence (UUI) when leakage occurs. This condition can also be known as “spastic bladder” or “irritable bladder.” We understand how frustrating it can be to constantly have to find a bathroom and for your sleep to constantly be disrupted. Overactive bladder can be a nuisance at best, and life-altering at worst.

Getting up to urinate often at night, the sudden urge to urinate, leaking urine, wetting accidents and frequent urination are all symptoms of overactive bladder. While overactive bladder is most common in older adults, the condition is not a normal result of aging. It’s not something that people should ever assume they have to live with. While one in 11 people in the US suffers from overactive bladder, it mainly affects people 65 and older. However, women can be affected earlier, often in their early to mid 40s. This occurs about twice as frequently in women as it does men. About one in five adults over 40 will have some varying degrees of OAB symptoms. 
 
Many people believe that leaking, wetting accidents and problems urinating are normal things that just start happening as we get older, but that’s just a myth. Overactive bladder is never normal. The good news is overactive bladder can be treated, and you can go back to feeling like yourself again. 
 
However, the first step is definitely talking to your doctor. This is a common problem, so don’t be ashamed or afraid to have an open conversation with your doctor about what you have been experiencing. As many as 30% of men and 40% of women live with OAB because they think they don’t have any options, but that’s simply not the case.

At AU, we take a comprehensive approach to treating overactive bladder. We funnel patients through our nationally-recognized pathways to get the right treatment for them. The key we have found in treating OAB is to start with first-line therapies like behavioral adjustments and then work to more advanced therapies that can include minimally invasive procedures.

You can contact AU to learn more about how we treat OAB and to visit with a doctor about your condition.

 

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21

October 2020

Arkansas Urology Announces New Chief Operating Officer

By: Arkansas Urology

 

LITTLE ROCK, AR - (September 30, 2020) – Jonathan Rushing of Little Rock has joined Arkansas Urology, the state’s largest private urology practice, as Chief Operating Officer.

Rushing joins Arkansas Urology after having spent most of his career in healthcare management. For the last 14 years he has been at Baptist Health in leadership roles which include managing clinical trials, serving as a Regional and Associate Vice President for Clinic Operations and most recently serving as a member of the Western Region Leadership Team. Prior to working at Baptist Health, Rushing served in various capacities for Easter Seals, Inc. in Texarkana, Texas, which included serving as the nonprofit organization’s Executive Director.

“We are thrilled to have Jonathan Rushing join the Arkansas Urology team as our new Chief Operating Officer,” said E. Scot Davis, CEO of Arkansas Urology. “As we continue to grow and expand our services across the state, it will be an asset to have Jonathan’s experience in many key areas such as leadership, human resources, and operations. We know that his energy and enthusiasm for healthcare will be very beneficial to the employees, physicians and patients of Arkansas Urology.”

A native of Crossett, Arkansas, Jonathan has a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration from the University of Arkansas and will complete his MBA at Southern Arkansas University in the fall of 2020. His community involvement includes serving as the Vice Chairman for Junior Achievement, as well as being actively involved in Parkway Place Baptist Church.

 

“To have someone with such diverse experience as Jonathan is exciting for Arkansas Urology,” said Dr. Tim Langford, president of Arkansas Urology. “His track record with compliance, acquisitions, and day to operations will benefit our staff and patients as we continue to look for ways to grow and expand for all Arkansans.”

Jonathan enjoys outdoors activities such as hunting, fishing, and playing golf. He and his wife Stacey live in Little Rock and have two kids: Coen, age 12 & Clair, age 9.

About Arkansas Urology

Arkansas Urology provides the latest innovations in medical technology and surgical techniques to patients through its eight Centers of Excellence in urological specialties. The physicians and professional staff comprise one of the most experienced and respected urological practices in the country. Arkansas Urology treats approximately 105,000 patients a year at 14 facilities in Little Rock, North Little Rock, Benton, Conway, El Dorado, Heber Springs, Harrison, Monticello, Pine Bluff, Stuttgart, Searcy (Unity) Russellville, Fayetteville and Bentonville. Arkansas Urology is made up of 19 physicians, more than 14 physician extenders and more than 300 clinical and business staff employees.

 

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Kickoff to Men's Health

Arkansas Urology and the Arkansas Prostate Cancer Foundation observe National Prostate Cancer Awareness Month each September by offering men a free prostate screening in Little Rock and North Little Rock.

More Information