Have you ever thought about a medical examination, but are you worried about it? Well, take off your trousers and get to know Tistematica.
It's a stand that allows men in New Zealand to test their testicles without having to deal with a doctor.
Testicle cancer is the most common type of cancer among young people in Western countries and is launched at a large exhibition in Auckland.
But how does it work?
Get into the kiosk and drop your pants and the doctor will question you without facing through a small hole.
Kiosk will be launched this weekend at Big Boi Ekpe, a huge show of all the things that men need to deal with.
The exhibition includes things like cars, tools, sports activities and construction equipment.
What you will do during the test is: collect your courage, enter the kiosk, pull the curtain around your body, and then lower the tongue.
What's going on is not some sort of high-tech screening. Instead, there is an experienced urologist in the kiosk, and with his small hole he stretches out his hand and feels his testicles.
Within minutes you can go.
The project is in line with the goal of the New Zealand Organization for the Control of Tissue Cancer to raise awareness of the disease.
Testicle cancer has a very high recovery rate, but it depends on how well it has been detected earlier.
According to good data, 90 per cent of cases have been cured, and if detected early, the drug increases to 99 per cent.
The National Health Service in Britain says that this type of cancer is the most common among men aged 15 to 45, but suggests that testicular cancer is itself "one of the most common types of cancer".
"The usual symptoms of the disease are painful islet, sweating in one testicle, or any change in the shape or feeling of the testicle," the agency adds.
According to the British body, 2,200 men diagnosed with testicular cancer each year in the UK.
But cancer prevention organizations warn that many men do not periodically review and are not aware of their needs.
"Testicle cancer is more common among white males, compared to its Asian or Black counterparts," says the UK Carcinogen Research Institute.