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Prostatitis — an inflammation of the prostate glands (prostate).The prostate gland is a part of the male reproductive system that lies just below the bladder and through which the urethra (urinal tube) passes. Because of its arrangement around the urethra, the prostate can potentially constrict the flow of urine through the urethra. The enlargement of the prostate is a common occurrence among men aged 35 years and older. Among a great number of men over the age of 50 there occurs a more or less pronounced exulceration of the part of prostrate adjoining the urethra. Many of diseases of elderly men actually are the consequence of disease of the urinogenital system, initiated at first from an inflammation of the prostate.

Overweight men with pronounced pot-bellies and men following a sedentary life style are especially susceptible to prostate dysfunction because such conditions interfere with blood circulation in pelvic areas and the stagnated blood flow may worsen prostate problems. When the prostate is swollen and urinary outflow is constricted, the quantity and holding time of urine held in the bladder increases and the exposure to urinary toxins is magnified, thereby further exacerbating incipient or existing urinogenital disorders. The causes of prostatitis are not completely understood by modern medicine and it is helpful to think of prostatitis as several different diseases that may exhibit similar symptoms. Prostatitis is known to frequently arises from some type of infection, usually of bacterial type, though viral and yeast infections may occur also. Prostatitis can in some cases result from complications of urethral strictures (narrowing of the channel of the urinary tube), which may have been the result of urethritis, whether caused by venereal disease, or a generalized infection such as the the flu or tuberculosis.

Other contributing factors may play a role — localized prolonged overcooling such as sitting on cold damp ground, lack of sexual activity, sexual excesses, and an inactive way of life. When the contributing factors aren’t addressed over an extended period, they can continue to drive the progression of the illness.

As many older men have discovered from their own experience, modern medicinal industry has not yet found a surefire satisfactory treatment for the range of prostate disorders. Surgical operations such as removal of part or all of the gland have serious unpleasant side effects and injections for gland reduction in many cases have been found to be unsatisfactory. To effectively treat prostatitis it is necessary to eliminate the cause and in many cases to make a change in lifestyle.

The surgical approach to resolving prostatitis can in many cases be a grossly oversimplistic exercise. Surgical treatment does not cure the cause of illness and does not return the system to its former state of health. Once the prostate has exhibited an increase in size, it will tend to increase again. The prostate’s increased volume can be driven by factors such as overeating, chronic nervous excitation, over fatigue from work, sexual excesses, etc. Tea, coffee, tobacco, and alcohol may generate the same effect.

Two forms of a prostatitis can be distinguished, i.e. sharp and chronic.

Signs of a sharp prostatitis presentation may include a rise in body temperature, frequent urination with stabbing pain, burning sensation in the perineum area, reduced pressure of the urine stream, and a pain in the rectum during defecation. After initial onset, inflammation with pussy discharge may be evident and possible spontaneous opening of an abscess and leaking pus from urinary channel or a rectum. Treatment of the sharp form of prostatitis needs to be treated by physician and surgical operation may on occasion be required. A delayed visit to the doctor can lead to serious consequences such as passage of the infection to surrounding bodies and tissues, possible occurrence of a sepsis (blood poisoning), and potential transition of the disease to the chronic form that can cause considerable damage to the function of the urinogenital system (including impotence and sterility).

The chronic form of prostatitis is characterized by a long cycle with periods of aggravation and seeming recover. Its symptoms may include a burning sensation in the urinary channel and area perineum, constricted discharge from urinary channel at the end of the urination act or defecation, and possibly undue fatigability and irritability. For some sufferers, it may be helpful to exclude spicy foods and alcoholic drinks from the diet. Refraining from sexual activity in the short term may be necessary to avoid aggravation of the prostatitis.

Prostatitis prevention and maintenance: Timely and full treatment of inflammatory diseases of the urinary channel and bladder is always recommended.

For men working mainly in sitting positions, physical activities such as walking, running, swimming, etc. are recommended to reduce belly fat and enhance circulation in the urinogenital system.

A most convenient and preferred preventative that can be a desirable alternative to surgery or chemical treatment is the therapeutic use of theherbal Prostatic Navel Patch. This is a painless and potentially more effective therapeutic approach. The Prostatic Navel Patch is the patch for the treatment and prevention of prostate diseases and can be effective as well for alleviation of nephritis, kidney disorders, and impotence.

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