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Male Organ Pain from Reiter’s Syndrome


Men will do many things to avoid male organ pain, but sometimes it happens anyway. That can be the case with Reiter’s syndrome, which affects numerous body parts – including the member. – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Male Organ Pain from Reiter’s Syndrome

Male Organ Pain from Reiters Syndrome
By John Dugan
  • Proper male organ care can be tricky sometimes,
    especially when the manhood can be affected by
    seemingly unrelated problems. For example, if a
    man has male organ pain, its not unreasonable to
    expect the cause to be something obvious, like a
    kick to the member or a socially shared
    infection. But sometimes discovering the pain
    cause can be circuitous. A case in point is when
    that male organ pain is linked to a condition
    known as Reiters syndrome.
Explaining Reiters syndrome
  • Named after a German physician who described it
    during World War I, Reiters syndrome is also
    known by numerous other names, including reactive
    arthritis, arthritis urethritica and
    polyarteritis enterica. Its a form of arthritis
    which manifests in seemingly unconnected areas of
    the body.
  • When a person has Reiters syndrome, they
    experience the following
  • - Arthritis (a stiffness or pain in the joints,
    especially knees, ankles, feet and wrists)
  • - Conjunctivitis (itchy, red inflammation of the
    eyes) and
  • - Inflammation of the urinary and/or
    gastrointestinal system. (In men, this typically
    presents as male organ pain.)
  • Reiters syndrome is generally thought to occur
    as a reaction to an infection somewhere in the
    body. For example, in one medically famous case,
    a salmonella outbreak among police officers
    caused Reiters syndrome to show up in some of
    them several months later. Several bacteria are
    strongly associated with Reiters, and salmonella
    is one of them. So, for that matter, are the
    bacteria associated with chlamydia, a socially
    shared infection.
  • While bacteria are a major factor, there also
    seems to be a genetic factor. The current working
    theory is that some people are more genetically
    disposed to develop Reiters syndrome than
    others. When these people are exposed to the
    right kind of bacteria, it can trigger the
    development of Reiters.
  • The condition itself is therefore not contagious
    however, the bacteria that trigger it can be
    passed from one person to another.
Manhood symptoms
  • Male organ pain is not the only discomfort that
    can be associated with Reiters. It often causes
    men to need to urinate much more frequently and
    with greater urgency. And when urinating, there
    is often a burning sensation, as well as some
    form of discharge. In some cases, a man may
    develop some painful feelings in the prostate as
    well. If the prostate pains develop into
    prostatitis, they will usually be accompanied by
    fever and chills.
  • In some cases, a man may also develop lesions or
    sores on the member, typically on the tip.
    Although usually painless, they can be
    off-putting visually. Occasionally, other rashes
    may develop.
  • Proper diagnosis is important to begin treatment.
    Reiters syndrome cannot be cured, so the
    emphasis is on managing the symptoms. There are
    several lifestyle corrections, including getting
    plenty of rest and initiating exercises aimed at
    strengthening joints, which may be employed.
    Among the medications typically utilized in
    treating the disease are corticosteroids,
    non-steroidal anti-inflammatory tablets,
    antibiotics and immunosuppressive tablets.
    Treatment is effective in most people, although
    some may have recurrences.
  • Reiters syndrome is one of the less common
    sources of male organ pain. In general, of
    course, the better health of the manhood, the
    more resilient it is to common forms of member
    pain so regular application of a top notch
    manhood health crème (health professionals
    recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically
    proven mild and safe for skin) is strongly
    advised. The best crèmes are those which contain
    L-carnitine. Often, a member will lose sensation
    over time, especially if it is handled too
    roughly (even if such handling is pleasurable at
    the time). The amino acid L-carnitine has
    neuroprotective properties that can help to
    prevent diminishment of member sensitivity in the
    often-handled manhood. The finest crème should
    also include alpha lipoic acid. This is a potent
    antioxidant and as such is well positioned to
    fight excess free radicals and thereby prevent
    damage from oxidative stress.