Going to a doctor to check your bites and bobbies is important, but it can be unpleasant.
Testicle cancer is the most common cancer that threatens men from New Zealand between 15-39 years and is one of the most vulnerable cancer if it is discovered early, with a survival rate of 95%.
In spite of this, most Kiwi men are not sufficiently checked enough, said Neveland Grave Voodside, executive director of testicular cancer.
On Friday, Testicular Cancer New Zealand will discover "Testimatic" – the first "auto checker" in the world.
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Launching Big Bois toys in Auckland from November 16 to 18, men will be able to check their devices with the device, and her registered medical expert is hidden inside.
Men went to Testimitou, pulled curtains and dropped pants. Urologists or GP will come through a small aperture to check testimonies of persons regarding irregularities or breasts.
The whole process takes about 30 seconds – without strange contact with the eyes.
In addition to performing physical checks, the primary goal of the device is to educate men about the importance of self-review each month.
In New Zealand, 173 new cases of testicular cancer have been registered in 2015, according to the latest publicly available data from the Ministry of Health.
"We created the Testimik to show the blocks as fast and easy, and it's important to check their testicles.
"If you do not do it yourself, go through our testimonials and we will do it for you," said Voodside.
Voodside said he was "semi-humorous and confronting himself" – exactly what they were going for.
Testicle cancer has a tendency to affect younger men and is very curable when it is early caught, so early detection is crucial, Voodside said.
Every year, about 120 men diagnose testicular cancer every year in New Zealand. Up to six people will die.
"I think it's the way to sleep for young guys who do not fit traditional media like brochures."
It is hoped that a group of guys will walk past the device and "be upset, jump behind the curtain".
"We certainly hope that it will influence to attract people's attention and get this message."
Testicular Cancer NZ plans to take Testimik to many events and schools that can take place after the Big Bois Tois, such as Fieldais.
"We are always interested in dealing with village boys, because they are a group that often does not go to the doctor."
They hope to get as many men as possible from New Zealand in order to spread awareness of the importance of self-assessment as part of a monthly routine.
JOURNALIST JASKSON THOMAS PREPARES TESTS AND TELLS
Falling your pants in the middle of an ASB fair is not the way a journalist usually spends on Thursday afternoon – but in the name of a testicular cancer awareness, why not.
First impressions: The testimonial field looks cold, in love, and reminds more of a kind of chemical shower than a legitimate medical test center.
Urologists in Auckland Andrew Villiams is an endless man on the other side of the cardboard wall. He sees hundreds of patients a year and can perform a blindfold job, which is essentially what it is.
As the curtain is closed, the anxiety is rising, and it is rebuilt as the gloves of the gloves of Villiam slowly pierce through a height hole.
He does not break the belt – the part you have to do – but then he hands and let the professional do something.
Thoughts about the entire exercise are actually much worse than the work itself.
After Villiams breaks and passes for a maximum of 20-30 seconds, the folded hands are pulled and replaced with encouraging thumbs.
Confirmation that you are without cancer for 30 seconds. And it's not bad, although it's probably not something to get a subscription for …
For more information and guidance on checking for abnormalities and breasts, click here.