Causes of Chronic Prostatitis

When it come to what actually causes Prostatitis, a common statement from the medical establishment says that..

The majority of Prostatitis cases are non-bacterial; caused by injury to the prostate or perineal area, along with a number of other theories.

But in our Experience..

..the vast majority of cases of Prostatitis are caused by pathogens. Why do so many major U.S. hospitals, medical institutions and Doctors come say that most cases of Prostatitis are non-bacterial? The conclusion that you'll have probably already come to is that once a pathogen becomes established in the male genitourinary system, it can be very difficult to locate, ergo, it can't be there, when in fact it's the testing that is not persistent enough.

In fact, caring for a Prostatitis patient is a frustrating task for many medical practitioners; the family doctor is usually apologetic or worse regarding effective options for any sort of a cure.

The most common cause is usually unprotected sex, followed by a system predisposed to acquiring infections, infection through pelvic medical procedures and general pelvic injury. So, to overcome Prostatitis, you as a patient, are going to have to be very aggressive in pursuing a cure for your condition. You'll need to ensure your Doctor/Specialist is an open-minded, stop-at-nothing professional, and such a person is very hard to find.

Common Causative Pathogens of Prostatitis

  • Pseudomonas aeruginosum a common bacterium that can cause disease in humans. The symptoms are generalized inflammation and sepsis often in body organs, such as the lungs, the urinary tract, and kidneys

  • Chlamydia trachomatisThe bacterium can cause prostatitis and epididymitis in men. In women, cervicitis, pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), ectopic pregnancy, and acute or chronic pelvic pain are frequent complications

  • CorynebacteriumA fairly common causative agent in cases of prostatitis and male infertility, with Corynebacterium seminale being seen more and more as the prevalent species

  • E. coliEscherichia coli is commonly found in the lower intestine of warm-blooded organisms and is a primary agent in cases of prostatitis

  • Enterococcus (faecalis)A natural part of the intestinal flora, extremely hardy and often quickly becoming resistant to treatment

  • Fungi (CandidiaA fungus (yeast)- Many species are harmless but in the wrong location, can cause significant problems etc)

  • Hemolytic Streptococcusis a spherical bacteria that is commonly found in the digestive and lower genital tract of many individuals and can cause urinary tract infections

  • KlebsiellaThe most important Klebsiella species, Klebsiella pneumoniae, accounts for a significant proportion of urinary tract infections, pneumonia, septicemias, and soft tissue infections

  • MycoplasmaMycoplasma refers to a genus of bacteria that lack a cell wall and are thus unaffected by many antibiotics. Mycoplasma genitalium is often involved in pelvic inflammatory diseases

  • Neisseria gonorrhoeae (Gonococcus)The bacteria responsible for the sexually transmitted infection gonorrhea. Infertility is a risk to 10 to 20% of the females infected with N. gonorrhoeae

  • Proteus (mirabilis)Proteus mirabilis causes 90% of all Proteus infections in humans, produces a very distinct fishy odour and is often implicated in kidney stones

  • Staphylococcus AureusA bacterium that is frequently found in the human respiratory tract and on the skin and can progress to to life-threatening diseases such as pneumonia, meningitis, osteomyelitis, endocarditis, toxic shock syndrome (TSS), bacteremia, and sepsis. The emergence of antibiotic-resistant forms is a worldwide problem

  • Trichomonas vaginalisTrichomonas is usually passed from one person to another during sex, and up to half of infected men and women will not have any signs or symptoms at all. The infection can predispose to HIV, and can affect the term of a pregnancy

  • Tubercle Bacillus (Tuberculosis)Tuberculosis, MTB, or TB (short for tubercle bacillus) is a common, and in many cases very serious, infectious disease caused by various strains of mycobacteria, usually Mycobacterium tuberculosis. It most commonly involves the lungs (in about 90% of cases but also can infect the genitourinary system

  • Ureaplasma urealyticumUreaplasma urealyticum (formerly T-mycoplasma) is a genital mycoplasma, that colonizes the human genital tract and produces infection. It infects both males and females and in the neonate and fetus. It has been marked as a cause of epididymitis, chronic prostatitis, orchitis, salpingitis, neonatal pneumonia and neonatal meningitis

  • Various viruses

Notwithstanding the almost universal incorrect diagnoses (abacterial), Prostatitis can be cured, but it will require a Treatment Clinic outside your current treatment area.

For leading Clinics around the World treating difficult to reach Prostatitis-causing infections, see our Prostatitis Clinics Treating Infection section.

Remember, at any time you can make use of the Free Assessment of your Prostatitis, PID or Infertility condition here.

References: accessed 4 Mar 2014 accessed 1 Mar 2014 accessed 12 Dec 2013 accessed 6 Jul 2013



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