Thursday, May 19, 2016



The most common cause of azoospermia in India earlier smallpox. This appendage wound infection that results in ductal obstruction. Fortunately, this disease is now only a particular historical significance because it was destroyed. Tuberculosis also harms the epididymis, causing azoospermia.

 However, to make a correct medical diagnosis of tuberculous epididymitis can be quite difficult, because it is often silent and indolent disease. Gonorrhea, chlamydia, syphilis, along with other STDs can also perform havoc with man reproductive system; It leads to irreparable damage to its epithelium (the inner lining).

Mumps can also cause orchitis (testicular inflammation) - especially when it affects young men. This can lead to considerable harm to the testicles, creating testicular failure if it is detrimental to both ovaries. However, remember that not every boy who gets a pig sperm will be problems as an adult.

What about other reproductive tract infections? Many patients (and their doctors!) Worry when the report semen analysis shows pus cells. This condition is called pyospermia or leucocytospermia. Remember that a few pus cells in semen is normal, and this discovery does not mean that you have an infection of sperm. Moreover, fertile men often have their round cells in semen. This is not pus cells, but sperm precursor cells (spermatocytes). However, many laboratories are not able to differentiate between pus cells and progenitors of sperm. They report these round cells as pus cells and the doctors then begin antibiotic treatment to "cure" this infection. It's a waste of time and money!

Many doctors will perform a semen cult As infections are caused by male infertility?py as good when the sperm sample contains numerous pus cells. If the examination is positive, antibiotic therapy will be implemented. Nevertheless, many of the organisms grown in culture these reports are actually not all pathogenic organisms, but only normal commensals that colonize the genital tract and are in normal fertile men. TheThe connection between the existence of bacteria in semen and male infertility is still cloudy.
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