Disturbances of reproductive and sexual health are common in people with epilepsy. Their etiology is not well understood but appears to be multifactorial, and both epilepsy itself and drugs used to treat it are implicated. Physiologically, sex steroid hormone levels, the hypothalamic-pituitary axis, and testicular function can be affected in men with epilepsy. Psychosocial complications associated with epilepsy can also affect reproductive health and sexuality. Clinicians need to investigate such problems carefully, both because of their multifactorial nature and because patients and physicians alike may often fail to recognize or be reluctant to acknowledge them; in particular, patients whose epilepsy had its onset before puberty may lack subjective awareness of impairments of sexual response and function. Treatments for reproductive and sexual dysfunction in men with epilepsy have been inadequately studied. Modalities such as medications for erectile dysfunction and surgery may be useful. Therapy with exogenous testosterone and an aromatase inhibitor may be helpful for men with epilepsy and sexual dysfunction due to testosterone deficiency.