What is seminal vesiculitis?

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Does seminal vesiculitis affect reproduction?

What is seminal vesiculitis?
Does seminal vesiculitis affect reproduction?

The seminal vesicle is located behind the bladder, above the prostate, and seminal vesiculitis refers to inflammation of the seminal vesicle.

Seminal vesiculitis is complicated by prostatitis. Acute seminal vesiculitis is caused by bacterial invasive seminal vesicle infection. Chronic seminal vesiculitis is transformed from acute seminal vesiculitis.

Seminal vesiculitis is not contagious, but it can lead to male infertility, which can be said to be closely related to family happiness.

The main symptoms of seminal vesiculitis 鈼?blood essence: the performance of ejaculation, the semen is pink or red, with blood clots.

鈼?frequent urination, urgency, dysuria: patients with seminal vesiculitis have urgency, urinary pain symptoms, accompanied by dysuria, urination discomfort, burning sensation.

鈼?Pain: Inferior abdominal pain in patients with acute seminal vesiculitis, involving the perineum and bilateral groin.

Chronic can cause pain in the suprapubic area, accompanied by genital discomfort, and increased pain during ejaculation.

Seminal vesicles are not contagious, but can cause male infertility seminal vesicles to neither produce sperm nor store sperm, but when complications occur in seminal vesicles, it will affect the function of seminal vesicle secretion, weaken sperm motility, and lead to sperm death, resulting in males notEducation.
Seminal vesiculitis is not a sexually transmitted disease, so it will not be transmitted to the woman, but seminal vesiculitis is often secondary to genitourinary infections. During the treatment period, sexual assault is not strictly followed.

How to effectively treat seminal vesiculitis?

The key to the treatment of seminal vesiculitis is to identify the type of invading bacteria and to do targeted bactericidal treatment.

Most patients did not have symptomatic treatment, which resulted in damage to seminal vesiculitis in three to five years, and frequent recurrence.

As long as the pathogen is found, symptomatic treatment is completely effective to prevent recurrence.