Kevin L. Billups MDDirector, Men’s Health & Vitality Program; Associate Professor of Urology and Medicine; Brady Urological Institute; Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions; Baltimore, MD
Dr. Kevin Billups is a Urologist specializing in Men’s Health and Sexual Medicine. His area of clinical and research expertise involves the use of erectile dysfunction, testosterone deficiency and lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTS) caused by benign prostate enlargement as gender specific markers for increased cardiometabolic risk. He received his Medical Degree from The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in Baltimore, Maryland and his undergraduate education from Harvard University. Dr. Billups completed a residency in Urology at The Johns Hopkins Hospital Brady Urologic Institute. He then went on to receive fellowship training in sexual medicine, male infertility, and vascular biology at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville where he was honored as an American Foundation for Urologic Disease and Robert Woods Johnson Foundation scholar. An authority in the field of male sexual health, Dr. Billups has been a speaker for both national and international organizations. He has also authored numerous academic papers on topics concerning the link between men’s health, cardiometabolic disease and sexual medicine. He has a special interest in clinical interventions using erectile dysfunction, testosterone deficiency and LUTS as predictors and early warning signs of chronic medical conditions, such as diabetes, heart disease and hypertension. Dr. Billups is also actively involved in the National Medical Association where he currently serves as the Urology Section Chairman and has been the Program Director for the annual meeting Men’s Health Symposium for the past 10 years. Dr. Billups is currently an Associate Professor of Urology and Medicine at Johns Hopkins and is also director of the Men’s Health & Vitality Program, an initiative designed to promote prevention, early detection and early stage management of chronic medical diseases causing premature death and suffering among men.