New Book By a Doctor Of 40 Years Shows Men How To Live A Healthier and More Satisfying Life

Oct 30, 2015, 10:00 ET from Jeffrey Rabuffo, MD, FACS

HIGGANUM, Conn., Oct. 30, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- When it comes to men, circa 2015, who is lobbying for their needs and looking after their health and well-being?

Jeffrey Rabuffo, MD, FACS, a recently retired urologist who estimates he has helped over 100,000 male patients over the last 40 years, has stepped up to be an advocate for men. He discusses important subjects that he feels are neglected or misconstrued by the media and public at large, including men's health, relationships, parenting, and overall lifestyle in a new, provocative book, Dr. Jeff's The Life of Men: Love, Sex, Myth, Medicine…and Political Correctness.

"After many decades of practice as a urologist it became very apparent that men don't have the support and education they need to be knowledgeable about men's health," says Dr. Rabuffo. "Many people think that men have no interest in caring for themselves, but my experience taught me that most of the time, they just don't have the knowledge. So I have undertaken this venture to provide education and guidance to men."

His book is an in-depth narrative about men – who they are and what makes them who and why they are. He hopes that men will start to make better informed healthcare and life choices as a result. Call it a male-empowerment movement.

Dr. Rabuffo tackles these timely, emotionally- and politically-charged topics:

  • Why men must take control of their health and well-being --and how to do so.
  • What men really need and want from their relationships.
  • How culture wars are destroying boys.
  • The weakening and strengthening of father-son relationships today.
  • The war on men – and the wussification of society.
  • The business of medicine and why the system is sick.

"My goal here is to explore the realities and complexities of the life of men," concludes Dr. Rabuffo. "I do not want to act like the woman putting the man down, and I don't want to be the whining man crying, 'I need help. What are you going to do for me?' The genders should be allies, not adversaries. We should be asking, 'What are we, men and women, going to do about it?' Let's first recognize the situations; then form plans for what can and should be."

For more information, please consult:

Contact: Brian Feinblum Media Connect 212-583-2718

SOURCE Jeffrey Rabuffo, MD, FACS