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Prostatitis

 

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Prostatitis is thought that most cases of prostatitis result from bacterial infection, but evidence of infection is not always found. Prostatitis can cause many symptoms. It can make urinating difficult or painful ecause women do not have a prostate gland, it is a condition only found in men , although women do have microscopic paraurethral Skene's glands connected to the distal third of the urethra in the space that are homologous to the prostate, and may cause symptoms. The prostate gland's main function is to produce semen, the fluid that helps nourish and transport sperm. The spectrum of prostatitis ranges from straightforward acute bacterial prostatitis to complex conditions that may not even involve prostatic inflammation. The pelvic pain syndrome, the micturition urgency, the premature ejculation, the infertility, the impotence, the incontinence, they can all be present, whereas the chronic prostatitis treatment faraway. Nonbacterial prostatitis is diagnosed based on negative cultures of the urine and prostatic secretions. A patient who does not respond might be evaluated for chronic nonbacterial prostatitis, in which nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, alpha-blocking agents, anticholinergic agents or other therapies may provide symptomatic relief. Neuromuscular dysfunction or congenital reflux of urine into the ejaculatory and prostatic ducts may be a precipitating factor. It's not always possible to cure prostatitis, but in many cases symptoms can be controlled. A variety of treatments as well as self-care measures can provide relief.

Prostatitis is a term used to describe inflammatory conditions of the prostate gland. also relatively uncommon, is acute prostatitis associated with an underlying defect in the prostate, which becomes a focal point for bacterial persistence in the urinary tract. An inflamed prostate can cause a variety of symptoms, including a frequent and urgent need to urinate and pain or burning when urinating often accompanied by pelvic, groin or low back pain. It can also give you a fever, low-back pain or pain in your groin (the area where the legs meet your body). It may make you less interested in having or unable to get an erection or keep it. In fact, chronic prostatitis (which means it doesn't go away) is the number-one reason men under the age of 50 visit a urologist. In some cases, chronic prostatitis follows an attack of acute prostatitis. This inflammation can be acute (acute prostatitis) when it is commonly due to infection, or persistent or relapsing (chronic prostatitis). In this website you will find an exhaustive description of the prostate anatomy; of  techniques used to diagnose prostatitis and a new and effective prostatitis treatment.

Causes of Prostatitis

The common Causes of Prostatitis :

  • Ascending infection through the urethra.
  • Refluxing urine into prostate ducts.
  • Staphylococcus aureus.
  • Direct extension or lymphatic spread from the rectum.
  • Although regular exercise, especially jogging or biking, is great for the rest of your body, it may irritate your prostate gland.
  • Have had a recent bladder infection.
  • Escherichia coli .
  • Lifting heavy objects when your bladder is full may cause urine to back up into your prostate.
  • Uncommon organisms, such as M tuberculosis, Coccidioides, Histoplasma, and Candida, must also be considered. Tuberculous prostatitis may be found in patients with renal tuberculosis.
  • Enterococcus.
  • Recently have had a medical instrument such as a urinary catheter inserted during a medical procedure .

Symptoms of Prostatitis

Some common Symptoms of Prostatitis :

  • Frequent urge to urinate.
  • Swollen prostate.
  • Difficulty urinating.
  • Frequent urination.
  • Pain or burning during urination.
  • Chills and fever.
  • Painful ejaculation.
  • A slight fever.
  • Pain in the prostate gland, lower back or genital area.
  • Decreased urinary stream.
  • Abdominal pain (above the pubic bone).
  • Blood in the urine .

Treatment of Prostatitis

  • Anti-inflammatory medicines along with warm sitz baths (sitting in two to three inches of warm water). This is the most conservative treatment for chronic prostatitis.
  • Chronic bacterial prostatitis, nonbacterial prostatitis, and prostatodynia are probably best treated by or in consultation with a urologist.
  • Surgical removal of the infected portions of the prostate. A doctor may advise this treatment for severe cases of chronic prostatitis or for men whose swollen prostate is blocking the flow of urine.
  • Pain medicines might be use to relieve pain.
  • Muscle relaxants.
  • Antibiotic medicine for infectious prostatitis. These medicines are not effective treatments for noninfectious prostatitis. For acute infectious prostatitis, patients usually need to take antibiotic medicine for 14 days. Almost all acute infections can be cured with this treatment.
  • Administer parenteral antibiotics, consisting of a fluoroquinolone, cephalosporin, or sulfonamide.
  • Supportive therapies for chronic prostatitis include stool softeners and prostate massage.