3D Precision Therapy
Successfully Treats Various Chronic
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3D Prostate Precise Therapy

What Is Cystitis?

Cystitis is the medical term for inflammation of the bladder. Most of the time, the inflammation is caused by a bacterial infection, and it’s called a urinary tract infection (UTI). A bladder infection can be painful and annoying, and it can become a serious health problem if the infection spreads to your kidneys.

Less commonly, cystitis may occur as a reaction to certain drugs, radiation therapy or potential irritants, such as feminine hygiene spray, spermicidal jellies or long-term use of a catheter. Cystitis may also occur as a complication of another illness.

The usual treatment for bacterial cystitis is antibiotics. Treatment for other types of cystitis depends on the underlying cause.

Cystitis Symptoms

Cystitis signs and symptoms often include:

A strong, persistent urge to urinate

A burning sensation when urinating

Passing frequent, small amounts of urine

Blood in the urine (hematuria)

Passing cloudy or strong-smelling urine

Pelvic discomfort

A feeling of pressure in the lower abdomen

Low-grade fever

Cystitis Causes

Bacterial cystitis

UTIs typically occur when bacteria outside the body enter the urinary tract through the urethra and begin to multiply. Most cases of cystitis are caused by a type of Escherichia coli (E. coli) bacteria.

Bacterial bladder infections may occur in women as a result of sexual intercourse. But even sexually inactive girls and women are susceptible to lower urinary tract infections because the female genital area often harbors bacteria that can cause cystitis.

 

Noninfectious cystitis

Although bacterial infections are the most common cause of cystitis, a number of noninfectious factors also may cause the bladder to become inflamed. Some examples include:

● Interstitial cystitis. The cause of this chronic bladder inflammation, also called painful bladder syndrome, is unclear.The condition can be difficult to diagnose and treat.

● Drug-induced cystitis. Certain medications, particularly the chemotherapy drugs cyclophosphamide and ifosfamide, can cause inflammation of your bladder as the broken-down components of the drugs exit your body.

● Radiation cystitis. Radiation treatment of the pelvic area can cause inflammatory changes in bladder tissue.

● Foreign-body cystitis. Long-term use of a catheter can predispose you to bacterial infections and to tissue damage, both of which can cause inflammation.

● Chemical cystitis. Some people may be hypersensitive to chemicals contained in certain products, such as bubble bath, feminine hygiene sprays or spermicidal jellies, and may develop an allergic-type reaction within the bladder, causing inflammation.

Cystitis associated with other conditions. Cystitis may sometimes occur as a complication of other disorders, such as diabetes, kidney stones, an enlarged prostate or spinal cord injuries.

Cystitis Risk factors

Some people are more likely than others to develop bladder infections or recurrent urinary tract infections. Women are one such group. A key reason is physical anatomy. Women have a shorter urethra, which cuts down on the distance bacteria must travel to reach the bladder.

Women at greatest risk of UTIs include those who:

Are sexually active. Sexual intercourse can result in bacteria being pushed into the urethra.

Use certain types of birth control. Women who use diaphragms are at increased risk of a UTI. Diaphragms that contain spermicidal agents further increase your risk.

Are pregnant. Hormonal changes during pregnancy may increase the risk of a bladder infection.

Have experienced menopause. Altered hormone levels in postmenopausal women are often associated with UTIs.

Other risk factors in both men and women include:

Interference with the flow of urine. This can occur in conditions such as a stone in the bladder or, in men, an enlarged prostate.

Changes in the immune system. This can happen with certain conditions, such as diabetes, HIV infection and cancer treatment. A depressed immune system increases the risk of bacterial and, in some cases, viral bladder infections.

Prolonged use of bladder catheters. These tubes may be needed in people with chronic illnesses or in older adults. Prolonged use can result in increased vulnerability to bacterial infections as well as bladder tissue damage.

Cystitis Prevention

Doctors sometimes recommend the following for repeated bladder infections:

Cranberry juice or tablets containing proanthocyanidin are often recommended to help reduce the risk of recurrent bladder infections.

Drink plenty of liquids, especially water. Drinking lots of fluids is especially important if you’re getting chemotherapy or radiation therapy, particularly on treatment days.

Urinate frequently. If you feel the urge to urinate, don’t delay using the toilet.

Wipe from front to back after a bowel movement. This prevents bacteria in the anal region from spreading to the vagina and urethra.

Take showers rather than tub baths. If you’re susceptible to infections, showering rather than bathing may help prevent them.

Gently wash the skin around the vagina and anus. Do this daily, but don’t use harsh soaps or wash too vigorously. The delicate skin around these areas can become irritated.

Empty your bladder as soon as possible after intercourse. Drink a full glass of water to help flush bacteria.

Avoid using deodorant sprays or feminine products in the genital area. These products can irritate the urethra and bladder.

Cystitis Diagnosis

If you have symptoms of cystitis, talk to your doctor as soon as possible. In addition to discussing your signs and symptoms and your medical history, your doctor may recommend certain tests, such as:

1) Urine analysis. For a suspected bladder infection, your doctor may ask for a urine sample to determine whether bacteria, blood or pus is in your urine. If so, he or she may request a urine bacterial culture.

2) Cystoscopy. During this test, your doctor inserts a cystoscope — a thin tube with a light and camera attached — through the urethra into your bladder to view your urinary tract for signs of disease.

3) Imaging. An imaging test usually isn’t needed, but in some instances — especially when no evidence of infection is found — imaging may be helpful. For example, an X-ray or ultrasound may help your doctor discover other potential causes of bladder inflammation, such as a tumor or structural abnormality.

3D Cystitis Unblocking Therapy Successfully Treat Various Chronic Cystitis

3D Unblocking Therapy is an advanced method to successfully treat various chronic cystitis without any side effects. Most therapeutic medicines are natural targeted extracts with no side effects and no drug resistance. Natural targeted extracts can target specific diseased areas and allow effective ingredients to accumulate in the targeted diseased areas and form a higher therapeutic concentration. 3D Unblocking Therapy treats the root factors of chronic cystitis. Once cured, the patient’s disease will not easily relapse.

3D Unblocking Therapy medicines include the powerful anti-inflammatory natural targeted extracts combined with the proprietary unblocking natural targeted extracts.

The powerful anti-inflammatory natural targeted extracts combined with the proprietary unblocking natural targeted extracts can destroy the biofilm pathogens and inflammatory factors, discharge toxic compounds and blocked particles, and successfully treats various chronic cystitis diseases. The natural targeted extracts have no side effects and no drug resistance.

3D Unblocking Therapy is divided into two treatment options: 3D Unblocking Therapy at the clinic, and 3D Unblocking Therapy at home. The course of 3D Unblocking Therapy in the clinic is shorter, but the cost is higher. The main treatment includes local injection therapy and oral administration therapy. The course of 3D Unblocking Therapy at home is longer, but the cost is lower. The main treatment includes local rectal infusion therapy and oral administration therapy.

The treatment course and treatment options of 3D Unblocking Therapy will be based on your condition and doctor’s treatment plan. Generally speaking, the course of 3D Unblocking Therapy at the clinic is 4-6 weeks, and the course of 3D Unblocking Therapy at home is 4-6 months.

3D Unblocking Therapy is suitable for various chronic cystitis. The cure rate of 3D Unblocking Therapy is over 95%.

95%

3D Unblocking Therapy is suitable for various chronic cystitis.
The cure rate of 3D Unblocking Therapy is over 95%.

Other Treatments for Cystitis

Cystitis caused by bacterial infection is generally treated with antibiotics. Treatment for noninfectious cystitis depends on the underlying cause.

Treating bacterial cystitis

Antibiotics are the first line of treatment for cystitis caused by bacteria. Which drugs are used and for how long depend on your overall health and the bacteria found in your urine.

First-time infection. Symptoms often improve significantly within a day or so of antibiotic treatment. However, you’ll likely need to take antibiotics for three days to a week, depending on the severity of your infection.

Repeat infection. If you have recurrent UTIs, your doctor may recommend longer antibiotic treatment or refer you to a doctor who specializes in urinary tract disorders (urologist or nephrologist) for an evaluation, to see if urologic abnormalities may be causing the infections.

Hospital-acquired infection. Hospital-acquired bladder infections can be a challenge to treat because bacteria found in hospitals are often resistant to the common types of antibiotics used to treat community-acquired bladder infections. For that reason, different types of antibiotics and different treatment approaches may be needed.

Postmenopausal women may be particularly susceptible to cystitis. As a part of your treatment, your doctor may recommend a vaginal estrogen cream — if you’re able to use this medication without increasing your risk of other health problems.

Treating interstitial cystitis

With interstitial cystitis, the cause of inflammation is uncertain, so there’s no single treatment that works best for every case. Therapies used to ease the signs and symptoms of interstitial cystitis include:

Medications that are taken orally or inserted directly into your bladder.

Procedures that manipulate your bladder to improve symptoms, such as stretching the bladder with water or gas (bladder distention) or surgery.

Nerve stimulation, which uses mild electrical pulses to relieve pelvic pain and, in some cases, reduce urinary frequency.

Lifestyle and home remedies for Cystitis

Cystitis can be painful, but you can take steps to ease your discomfort:

Use a heating pad. A heating pad placed on your lower abdomen can soothe and possibly minimize feelings of bladder pressure or pain.

Stay hydrated. Drink plenty of fluids to keep yourself hydrated. Avoid coffee, alcohol, soft drinks with caffeine and citrus juices — as well as spicy foods — until your infection clears. These items can irritate the bladder and aggravate a frequent or urgent need to urinate.

Take a sitz bath. Soak in a bathtub of warm water (sitz bath) for 15 to 20 minutes to help relieve pain or discomfort.