Prostatitis is a widespread disease in adult men. Prostatitis is divided into two types: acute prostatitis, which will have a fever, pain in urination, pain in the perineum, frequent urination, the urgency of urination, etc. The other is chronic prostatitis, divided into bacterial prostatitis and non-bacterial prostatitis.

Prostatitis is very "unjust." It has been wrongly labeled with many hats. This "hat" is also a heavy burden on the hearts of patients with prostatitis. Today, we are also focusing on breakthroughs, focusing on the two "mountains" pressing on the head of patients with prostatitis.

1. Can prostatitis be inherited?

The etiology and pathogenesis of prostatitis have not been apparent. At present, the relevant studies on the heredity of prostatitis only suggest that the occurrence of prostatitis may also be related to genetic susceptibility. There is much evidence of genetic differences between patients with chronic pelvic pain syndrome and healthy men. They just said that prostatitis has a genetic tendency but did not point out that prostatitis is hereditary.

Prostatitis itself is not like other diseases. Its etiology is more complex. If bad habits cause prostatitis infection in life, it cannot have a genetic tendency.

Suppose it is due to immune factors or the development of the prostate itself. In that case, this situation may be caused by changes in corresponding genetic-related factors, which may affect children. But strictly speaking, this is not "genetic."

There is also a situation where prostatitis includes inner and outer glands. Dysplasia is easy to deposit and block and repeatedly inflame. More negative stones can also aggravate prostatitis. It is not clear whether it is related to genetic factors.

2. Can prostatitis affect fertility?

Theoretically, the prostate is an accessory gonad closely related to fertility. Its secreted prostate fluid is the main component of semen, accounting for about 1 / 3 of the total amount of semen. The inflammatory lesions of the prostate affect the elements of semen to varying degrees, interfere with sperm activities, and thus affect male fertility. In theory, it may have the following adverse effects on sperm:

1. Sperm motility decreased. When suffering from prostatitis, the secretion of prostatic fluid decreases and the number of semen decreases, which is not conducive to sperm activity;

2. Sperm does not liquefy. When suffering from prostatitis, the viscosity of semen increases, and the semen becomes jelly after being discharged, which delays the liquefaction time of semen and hinders the regular activity of sperm. Some people compare seminal plasma to water. Sperm is regarded as a fish swimming in the water. The quality of water quality may affect the quality of fish;

3. Sperm survival rate decreased. When suffering from prostatitis, the acidity and alkalinity (pH value) of semen often falls, and sperm is accessible to dies;

4. Abnormal sperm increased. When suffering from prostatitis, it stimulates the body to produce anti-sperm antibodies, condenses sperm, affects sperm activity and fertilization ability, and increases abnormal sperm.

However, some previous clinical findings are contrary to the theory. During clinical semen analysis, it was found that some semen parameters of patients with prostatitis, such as decreased sperm motility, non-liquefaction of semen, decreased sperm survival rate, and increased abnormal sperm may be reduced. Still, the actual fertility rate was not significantly lower than healthy people's.

Clinical studies have found that patients with prostatitis, as an important cause of male infertility, have tried their best to treat them. As a result, after several regular courses of treatment, they have not significantly increased the fertility rate. In other words, the decline of sperm quality in patients with prostatitis does not necessarily lead to infertility. After all, tens of millions or even hundreds of millions of sperm are discharged each time. As long as one sperm can finally combine with the egg, it may give birth.

Another point is also critical. The leading causes of male infertility include testicular dysplasia, sperm development defects, obstruction of vas deferens, formation of anti-sperm antibodies, testicular damage, varicocele, and sexual dysfunction. Clinical treatment is often much more complex than sperm quality problems caused by prostatitis.

In short, do not equate prostatitis with infertility. If there is infertility, we should first find out or eliminate other diseases that may be complicated by infertility. Don't always blame prostatitis, and then blindly treat prostatitis, just like picking up sesame and losing a watermelon ". Men can imagine the psychological and economic burden.

Prostatitis is not terrible and can be cured. Natural medicine Diuretic and Anti-inflammatory Pill is a good choice. Patients also need to maintain good living habits and psychology in the treatment process and have confidence in themselves.

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