Dysuria


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dysuria

[dis′yu̇r·ē·ə]
(medicine)
Painful urination.

Dysuria

 

disturbance of urination, usually as a result of difficulty in discharging urine from the urinary bladder when there is pressure on the urethra by a hematoma, tumor, or enlarged prostate gland or there is obstruction by a stone; dysuria can also occur as a result of functional disturbances in diseases of the nervous system (spasms, for example). Painful and frequent urination is sometimes classified as dysuria.

References in periodicals archive ?
Ten patients who experienced abnormal frequency of micturition or dysuria had no concomitant procedure, and six patients' symptoms were diminished postoperatively.
With a single Suggested: Application 2C urogenital atrophy of either nonhormonal symptom of vaginal agents (moisturizers, dryness, dyspareunia, lubricants) or vaginal itching or burning, estrogen dysuria, or urinary urgency 2.
We diagnosed a primary herpes simplex virus type 2 (HSV-2) infection in this patient, based on the classic presentation of grouped pustules and vesicles on erythematous and swollen labia, and the patient's complaint of dysuria.
Other signs often reported include lumbar or abdominal discomfort, depression, anorexia, vomiting, dysuria or stranguria, pollakiuria and cloudy urine.
The patient was rereferred at the age of 9 years with gross hematuria and dysuria, frequent throat clearing, epigastric stomach pain, and acid reflux.
She denied any urinary complaints, even prior to this event, including hematuria, dysuria, frequency, or difficulty voiding.
The dog had a one-month history of dysuria and pollakiuria that was suspected to be a urinary tract infection; when the dog did not respond to amoxicillin-clavulanic acid, a free catch urine sample was submitted for culture.
Within this questionnaire varying degrees of the following clinical parameters were determined: urinary frequency, dysuria, urgency, suprapubic pain, radiating lumbar pain, macroscopic
A 10-year old female patient who had complaints of mild dysuria and itching for about 25-26 days and moving worms in urine in recent days (the worms were white in the beginning, then they became black subsequently) presented to 2 different healthcare institutions with an interval of 12 days.
The patients showed signs of dysuria, stranguria and urine scalding associated with fluctuating swellings in the penile region; the diagnosis was hypospadias and urethral diverticulum, since urine had leaked into the subcutaneous tissue of the prepuce, forming leaking pockets (diverticula) in both.
Symptoms include frequent urination, increased urination at night, difficulty starting and maintaining a steady stream of urine, blood in the urine and dysuria (painful urination).