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Section: Prostatitis (list 2)

Acute prostatitis - signs and symptoms

  Men with this disease often have chills, fever, pain in the lower back and genital area, urinary frequency and urgency often at night, burning or painful urination, body aches, and a demonstrable infection of the urinary tract, as evidenced by white blood cells and bacteria in the urine. Acute prostatitis may be a complication of prostate biopsy.    

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Section: Prostatitis

  1. > Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - diagnosis
  2. > Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - treatment
  3. > Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - food allergies
  4. > Acute prostatitis - diagnosis
  5. > Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - signs and symptoms

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Other articles from the section: Prostatitis

Acute prostatitis - treatment

  Antibiotics are the first line of treatment in acute prostatitis. Antibiotics usually resolve acute prostatitis infections in a very short time. Appropriate antibiotics should be used, based on the microbe causing the infection. Some antibiotics have very poor penetration of the prostatic capsule, others, such as Ciprofloxacin, Co-trimoxazole and tetracyclines penetrate well. In acute prostatitis, penetration of the prostate is not as important ...

Section: Prostatitis

Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - nomenclature

  The name of this disorder is evolving. In 2007, the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK) began using the umbrella term Urologic Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndromes (UCPPS), for research purposes, to refer to pain syndromes associated with the bladder (i.e. interstitial cystitis/painful bladder syndrome, IC/PBS) and the prostate gland ...

Section: Prostatitis

Chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome - diagnosis

  There are no definitive diagnostic tests for CP/CPPS. This is a poorly understood disorder, even though it accounts for 90%-95% of prostatitis diagnoses. It is found in men of any age, with the peak onset in the early 30s. CP/CPPS may be inflammatory (Category IIIa) or non-inflammatory (Category IIIb), based on levels of pus cells in expressed prostatic secretions (EPS), but these subcategories are of limited use ...

Section: Prostatitis

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