This page uses JavaScript. Your browser either doesn't support JavaScript or you have it turned off. To see this page as it is meant to appear please enable JavaScript in your browser settings or use an alternative browser.
top of page

PROSTATE INFECTIONS

If you have acute or chronic bacterial prostatitis, you'll take antibiotics. Acute disease may require intravenous (IV) antibiotics in the hospital for a short period. The entire course of antibiotic treatment is usually 4 weeks — or longer in some cases.

If the prostate is enlarge, medication to allow easier voiding (Uromax) will facilitate the cure rate. 

BLADDER INFECTION

Antibiotics usually are the first treatment for urinary tract infections. Your health and the type of bacteria found in your urine determine which medicine is used and how long you need to take it.

Leiomyosarcoma Bladder

Leiomyosarcoma of the bladder is considered a rare but significant clinical etiology, and is associated with substantial morbidity and mortality if not treated early. There remains a paucity of literature regarding this highly aggressive tumor with less than 200 cases reported to date.

Bladder cancer on x-ray

This cancer typically affects older adults. It's usually diagnosed early, when it's still treatable. It's likely to recur, so follow-up tests are typically recommended.  The most common symptom is blood in the urine. Treatments include surgery, biological therapy and chemotherapy.

Bladder Diverticulum

A bladder diverticulum is a pouch in the bladder wall that a person may either be born with ("congenital") or get later ("acquired"). A congenital bladder diverticulum forms when some of the bladder lining pokes through a weak part in the bladder wall.