Radical Cure Article

Causes of Chronic Bacterial Prostatitis

Most chronic bacterial prostatitis has no obvious disease, so it is easy to be ignored by people. However, chronic bacterial prostatitis is one of the most common causes of recurrence of urinary tract infection in men, especially in those patients with recurrent bacterial urine and normal IVU. And the causes of chronic bacterial prostate are as follows:

Cause 1
Escherichia coli, Klebsiella, Proteus, and Pseudomonas aeruginosa are the main pathogens of bacterial prostatitis, followed by Enterococcus faecalis and Staphylococcus aureus, while other Streptococcus, Staphylococcus saprophyticus and Staphylococcus epidermidis are considered as symbiotic rather than pathogenic bacteria.
Cause 2
In recent years, Chlamydia trachomatis has been found to be related to the pathogenesis of prostatitis, while mycoplasma, fungi, viruses and prostatitis are still controversial.
Cause 3
It is worth noting that in recent years, the relationship between HIV and prostatitis has been found. Due to the low immunity of AIDS patients, many pathogens and even nonpathogenic microorganisms can cause prostate infection.
Cause 4
Prostatitis is rarely caused by obligate anaerobe.
Cause 5
Most prostate infections are caused by a single pathogen, but occasionally there are two or more pathogens infected with prostatitis.
Cause 6
Chronic bacterial prostatitis patients often have prostatic calculi, which are thought to be the result of the continuous existence of bacteria and recurrent urinary tract infection. However, it is also believed that the infection of prostatic bacteria and the formation of calculi are caused by the reflux of urine.
It is also proposed that the pathogenic bacteria from chronic bacterial prostatitis constantly enter into the bladder, leading to recurrent urinary tract infection, and the three interact as both causes and effects.
Cause 7
The main route of infection is retrograde infection through the urinary tract. The prostate surrounds the entire urethra of the prostate. The peripheral glandular tube of the prostate goes horizontally into the human urethra or obliquely along the direction of urinary flow.
The urine is easy to flow back to the prostate. If the urine has been infected, the reflux of urine will lead to prostatitis. If an indwelling catheter infects urine, it can cause bacterial infection of the prostate. In addition, blood infection and rectal bacteria spread directly or through the lymphatic route lead to prostate infection, but it is rare.
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