Doctor insights on:
Acute Pain Urethra
The canal through which urine exits the bladder, discharging the urine externally. In men, it is about 20-cm long with a membranous, prostatic, bulbar, and pendulous segments ending at the glans penis; it gives passage to the spermatic fluid as well as urine. In the female, the urethra is about 4 cm long & in close relation with the anterior ...Read more
No. : Acute cystitis is inflammation of the bladder either by an infection or some other irritant. It usually causes urinary problems like increased frequency, urgency, discomfort when urinating, but will not cause testicular pain. You should see your doctor for an exam and further advice. ...Read more
Infection: These symptoms could be due to a urianry tract as well as a kidney stone that is passing. See your physician as soon as possible so that appropriate therapy may be started. ...Read more
Can prostatitis cause pain coming directly from testicles (bilateral), thigh pain, upper left sided pelvic pain and/or varicoceles?
May, but...: Both are acetaminophen which is an non-steroid anti-inflammatory drug so it will ease the pain to a degree for a while but is not a good care for acute epididymitis, which requires appropriate antibiotics. To correctly put all related things together for good care, follow suggestion in articles listed in http://www.formefirst.com/onDealSickness.html. More? Contact me if you wish. ...Read more
Pelvic pain in men: There can be a variety of causes of pelvic pain in med. If your primary care doctor is having trouble finding the cause then referral to a urologist might be appropriate. If a urologist can't arrive at a cause then referral to an interventional pain management specialist would be appropriate. ...Read more
Her are the symptoms: Yes her are the other symptoms insomnia anxiety or restlessness severe abdominal pain constipation vomiting diarrhea pain in your arms, legs or back muscle pain, tingling, numbness, weakness or paralysis dehydration excessive sweating seizures confusion hallucinations disorientation paranoia red urine high blood pressure. ...Read more
Gbs diag3/11/13, MS symptoms, ascending pain from foot to hip, what causes ascending unilateral pain, pain medication not relieving pain.
Can pudendal neuralgia-like symptoms, burning pain in the perineum and scrotum-testicles, present without trauma to the area? Prostatitis caused pain?
Here is my take ...: Thus far, chronic prostatitis / chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CP/CPPS) has been one of most confused, misused, & even abused diagnosis in medical practice. 400-letter space just could not be enough to described its reality and confusion. To take a glimpse, go to http://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/412693 and http://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/708707. Thereby, you will gain its much insights. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Testicular pain(bilateral, constant, intermittently more severe)+thigh pain, warmth of scrotum increasingly with pain. Torsion and trauma ruled out. ?
Inflamed vs varices: Pain is a result of inflammation or changes is circulation. It is unlikely (extremely rare) to have bilateral torsion. If you don't have bilateral inguinal hernias, you should consider undergoing a scrotal ultrasound to assess for increased flow suggesting epididymal orchitis, or changes in flow seen in varicoceles. If "-", then it could be a ligamentous strain. ...Read more
Possibly: Prostatitis can have a wide range of symptomatology. It can range from minimal symptoms to severe discomfort with urination. If there is an acute flare up of symptoms, there can certainly be referred pain to the pelvic area, scrotum, and rectal/anal area. The treatment should be focused on the prostate and as this problem resolves, the other symptoms will usually get better as well. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Absence of fever, how to distinguish pancreas pain from peptic ulcer pain assuming presentation luq burning pain radiating to back?
Cannot without help: Your described symptoms of a burning luq pain can have many possibilities. You have only noted 2 possibilities of many, and likely picked the 2 worst case scenarios. Abdominal pain can have many causes and reasons, and pancreatitis or peptic ulcer would also be associated with severe pain, nausea and vomiting, inability to eat, etc. You yourself cannot tell what you may have; must see a doctor. ...Read more
Yes: Certainly.Get a more detailed answer ›