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Dysuria Treatment

What is dysuria as well as dysuria causes?

Dysuria is the clinical term for painful urination such as burning or pain with urination. Dysuria is most often felt in the urethra; the tube that transports the urine out of the bladder, or in the perineum; the area around the genitals. Women and men may report different feelings of dysuria.

Dysuria has many causes. Dysuria causes include the most common for women; urinary tract infection and the most common for men; urethritis. Other dysuria causes come from bladder stones, chlamydia, cystitis, genital herpes, gonorrhea, kidney infection, kidney stones, prostatitis, and sexually transmitted diseases (STDs). Certain drugs can also cause dysuria as well as certain ingredients in personal hygiene products such as soaps and deodorizers. Other medical causes of dysuria include vaginitis, urethritis, urinary tract infection (UTI), and yeast infections.

Individuals dealing with situations involving dysuria may have questions throughout the process. Uncertainties of what dysuria treatment may work best or what it may mean to have dysuria symptoms can often lead to questions like those answered below by Experts.

What might cause dysuria for 3 weeks with no bladder or kidney infection, STDs, and no bacteria in the urine?

Typically a three week occurrence of bladder pain is often a result of a urinary infection that perhaps has yet to be detected. Dysuria can also be due to a viral infection that is not responsive to antibiotics. It may be warranted to have your physician perform a cystoscopy to identify what is causing the dysuria.

What dysuria cause would have symptoms of nausea, abdominal bloating and pain, back pain, pain in the left groin, and hematuria and leukocytes to be in urine with no bacteria?

Dysuria causing symptoms as described may lend towards interstitial cystitis (IC). This is a condition of abnormality of the bladder lining. This often feels like a UTI or bladder pain. It is not uncommon for blood to be seen in the urine with this condition. For a definitive diagnosis a cystoscopy may be needed.

If experiencing dysuria symptoms for the past year and a half with the external urethra inflamed along with little bumps would herpes cause this level of dysuria and how would it be treated?

Herpes can very likely be causing the little bumps but it is unlikely it is causing dysuria. There may be another STD perhaps undetected that may be causing dysuria. Dysuria has many causes and certain STDs are included. Treatment will be based on what caused the dysuria such as azithromycin and rocephin for gonorrhea and chlamydia.

What dysuria treatment can be used for dysuria that is causing unbearable pain to the point that a cystoscopy could not be performed under local anesthesia?

There are a few possibilities of what may be causing dysuria including acute cystitis or acute urethritis. Definitive diagnosis can only be made via cystoscopy. There are dysuria treatments that can be helpful prior to getting definitive diagnosis. Anti-inflammatory medications such as Ibuprofen are available over the counter, and AZO tablets (urinary painkiller). Alkalizers are good to use to keep urine alkaline as acidic urine can cause more burning. Water intake should also be maintained at 8-10 glasses a day to help dilute the urine. If cause is found to be bacterial then an antibiotic will be needed along with anti-inflammatories. If cause is found to be specific such as interstitial cystitis then treatment would involve removing the cause (treating the cause).

Having the right kind of information and understanding about dysuria can be helpful when faced with questions about dysuria treatment. Experts can help answer questions about dysuria medications or if dysuria is something that can be prevented. Get the answers to your concerns by contacting an Expert today.
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