What men should know before getting a CT scan

Male doctor analyzing CT scan in office

Trust me, you want to know this BEFORE you get one

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What men should know before getting a CT scan

Believe me, this is something you need to make sure you know about BEFORE you get another CT scan done…

Because unfortunately, this incredibly common medical imaging technique may increase the risk of getting brain tumors.

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The benefits of CT scans

In medical TV dramas, they are always scanning people’s brains with a CT machine to diagnose different problems.

That’s because CT machines are really cool and they let doctors look inside the brain in a way that nothing else does.

And that’s a good thing, because sometimes doctors can find things are wrong that they may not be able to see otherwise.

But, like most medical technology, there’s a downside.

And it’s important to be aware of it.

The Link Between CT Scans and Brain Tumors

CT scans also come with a fair amount of risk, because they give a higher dose of radiation than other types of tests.

In addition, CT scans are being used more and more frequently as a diagnostic tool.

So people are getting exposed to more radiation from them.

CT scans greatly improve diagnostic capabilities (which improve clinical outcomes) but they deliver higher radiation doses than other tests.

That means that like most medical procedures, you need to weigh the pros with the cons to see if you should move forward, because your doctor may not tell you the risks.

I do want to say this study was done by looking at a large group of children.

For a nationwide group of 168,394 Dutch children who received one or more CT scans between 1979 and 2012, researchers obtained cancer incidence and vital status by record linkage.

The risk results might not be exactly the same for adults, but these risk numbers are something to keep in mind before you let the doctor do another scan on you.

In this study, they found a significant increase in cancer rates, as well as nonmalignant brain tumors for kids who had been exposed to more radiation through CT scans.

Overall cancer incidence was 1.5 times higher than expected. For all brain tumors combined, and for malignant and nonmalignant brain tumors separately, dose-response relationships were observed with radiation dose to the brain.

And the more radiation that the kids were exposed to, the higher the risk of brain cancer or brain tumors developing. Multiple scans equal higher risk.

Relative risks increased to between two and four for the highest dose category.

That means that the effects of these tests are cumulative. Meaning the MORE CT scans you have…the more likely it is for a tumor to develop.

Look, I’m not a doctor. So, I can’t tell you NOT to get a CT scan, but what I can tell you is to always make sure that any testing procedure you’re getting is absolutely necessary.

Make sure you’re an informed consumer. Most doctors mean well and are highly trained, but are not always good at telling you the risks of different procedures.

They don’t always know what all the risks are, and they are usually really pressured for time.

Always Ask Lots of Questions

If your doctor wants to take a scan that involves radiation, make sure you’re asking lots of questions so that you understand the risk/benefit ratio.

A lot of people are afraid to question their doctors, but you are the one at risk, so it’s worth it to ask.

Sometimes you absolutely need these types of medical interventions, while other times you really don’t and there’s another way to be diagnosed.

Make sure every medical test you get is justified – every single one.

Careful justification of pediatric CT scans and dose optimization, as done in many hospitals, are essential to minimize risks.

It’s up to you to make sure they’re careful and to weigh the pros and cons of medical testing procedures to take the best care of your health.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.