Seminal Vesiculitis -- Minimally Invasive Surgery Works

Date:2021-02-18 click:0
Mr. Rudy is over 30 now. At the age of 25, he noticed that his semen was sometimes red, but there were no other obvious symptoms. So he didn't pay much attention to it.
After two years of delay, he went to a hospital in New York and was diagnosed with seminal vesiculitis. He underwent seminal vesicle examination and a seminal vesicle irrigation, and his symptoms get relieved to some extent.

Two years later, his illness recurred and worsened. He went to the hospital for treatment and his symptoms were alleviated again. He later had children, but the disease was not eradicated.
In the past six months, Mr. Rudy's symptoms have become worse -- the semen is dark in color, with occasional bright red, and perineum swelling and pain persist.
Therefore, he came to hospital again.

The doctor examined him and found that his prostate had a second enlargement, the central sulcus became shallow, there was tenderness in bilateral seminal vesicles, and color ultrasound indicated small calculi in the left kidney.
To sum up, he was diagnosed as "chronic seminal vesiculitis plus intractable hemospermia" and needed to be hospitalized for surgical treatment.
After anesthesia was achieved, the seminal vesicle mirror entered from urethral mouth, and observed that verontium had congestion edema and the prostate mildly enlarged. The seminal vesicle fluid was dark red and bloody, cloudy, with more sediment. Multiple stones were seen in seminal vesicle, ranging in size from 0.2 cm × 0.2 cm to 0.4 cm × 0.4 cm.
The doctor then performed a holmium laser lithotripsy and removed the stones with a stone basket, and rinsed the seminal vesicles on both sides. After 3 days of postoperative treatment and observation, Mr. Rudy's symptoms were significantly relieved and then he was discharged from hospital after recovery.
The doctor pointed out that the normal seminal vesicle is 4 centimeters to 5 centimeters long, and about 2 centimeters wide. Seminal vesiculitis is one of the causes of hemospermia, seminal vesicle stones and infertility.

Chronic seminal vesiculitis plus intractable hemospermia must rely on seminal vesicle surgery, which can help solve the problem effectively. Minimally invasive surgery is a new method for the diagnosis and treatment of chronic seminal vesiculitis because of its advantages such as convenient operation, direct observation and definite effect.

It is also very effective for male diseases such as aspermia caused by complete ejaculatory duct obstruction and recurrent seminal vesiculitis.
By the way, if you are reluctant to undergo surgery or are afraid of it, you can also try a traditional Chinese medicine called Diuretic and Anti-inflammatory Pill. When taken orally, this drug can help improve seminal vesiculitis and other urinary problems without causing side effects.

The herbal medicine is safe and effective in clinical practice, and it has been widely accepted by patients with seminal vesiculitis and prostatitis.
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How to treat vesiculitis with Diuretic and Anti-inflammatory Pill
Seminal Vesiculitis: Causes, Symptoms, Diagnosis and Treatments
How to Treat Seminal Vesiculitis Without Surgery?