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Section: Prostatitis (list 1)

Acute prostatitis - diagnosis

  Acute prostatitis is relatively easy to diagnose due to its symptoms that suggest infection. The organism may be found in blood or urine, and some times in both. Common bacteria are Escherichia coli, Klebsiella, Proteus, Pseudomonas, Enterobacter, Enterococcus, Serratia, and Staphylococcus aureus. This can be a medical emergency in some patients ...

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Section: Prostatitis

  1. > Chronic bacterial prostatitis - prognosis
  2. > Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - prevalence
  3. > Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - signs and symptoms
  4. > Chronic bacterial prostatitis - signs and symptoms
  5. > Acute prostatitis - treatment

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Other articles from the section: Prostatitis

Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - treatment

  No treatment required. It is standard practice for men with infertility and category IV prostatitis to be given a trial of antibiotics and/or anti-inflammatories however evidence for efficacy are weak. Since signs of asymptomatic prostatic inflammation may sometimes be associated with prostate cancer, this can be addressed by tests that assess the ratio of free-to-total PSA. The results of these tests were significantly different in prostate cancer and category IV prostatitis in one study.    

Section: Prostatitis

Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - signs and symptoms

  Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CP/CPPS) is characterised by pelvic or perineal pain without evidence of urinary tract infection, lasting longer than 3 months, as the key symptom. Symptoms may wax and wane. Pain can range from mild discomfort to debilitating. Pain may radiate to back and rectum, making sitting difficult. Dysuria, arthralgia, myalgia, unexplained fatigue, ...

Section: Prostatitis

Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - treatment

  A 2007 review article by Drs Potts and Payne in the Cleveland Clinic Journal of Medicine states: "Indeed, chronic abacterial prostatitis (also known as chronic pelvic pain syndrome) is both the most prevalent form and also the least understood and the most challenging to evaluate and treat. This form of prostatitis may respond to non-prostate-centered treatment strategies such as physical therapy, myofascial trigger point release, and relaxation techniques."    

Section: Prostatitis

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