Synonyms for dysuria or Related words with dysuria

nocturia              pollakiuria              pollakisuria              tenesmus              strangury              dysurea              hyperreflexia              sialorrhea              dysmenorrheal              hypersalivation              dyschezia              dyssynergia              anismus              diaphoresis              stomachache              vaginismus              meteorism              dyspareunia              heartburn              enuresis              dysmotility              cramping              nycturia              odynophagia              hyposalivation              dysphagia              hematuria              retching              achalasia              atony              proctalgia              metrorrhagia              menorrhagia              epistaxis              obstipation              constipation              constipations              cephalea              urination              dysphasia              rhinorrhea              hypermotility              nosebleeds              colics              cystalgia              dyspeptic              indigestion              prostatism              hematochezia              urodynia             

Examples of "dysuria"
In medicine, specifically urology, dysuria refers to painful urination. Difficult urination is also sometimes, but rarely, described as dysuria.
Plant is used in gout and dysuria; decoction of leaves for stricture. Roots are given in jaundice, menorrhagia and rheumatism.
Dysuria causes can be split into four categories. These include a large number of conditions which may or may not be included in this list.
Brachytherapy treatment for cervical or prostate cancer can cause acute and transient urinary symptoms such as urinary retention, urinary incontinence or painful urination (dysuria).
Flavoxate is indicated for symptomatic relief of interstitial cystitis, dysuria, urgency, nocturia, suprapubic pain, frequency and incontinence as may occur in cystitis, prostatitis, urethritis, urethrocystitis/urethrotrigonitis.
Other side effects include nausea and vomiting, anorexia, sideroblastic anemia, skin rash, urticaria, pruritus, dysuria, interstitial nephritis, malaise; rarely porphyria, and fever.
Most people infected with "C. trachomatis" are asymptomatic. However, the bacteria can present in one of three ways: genitourinary, pulmonary, and ocular. Genitourinary cases can include genital discharge, vaginal bleeding or pruritus, and dysuria.
Ravnskov also conducted work on urinary tract infections; in one study of urinary tract infections in women he found that the major cause of dysuria was soap, not bacteria.
Infection of the genitals can result in a purulent (or pus-like) discharge from the genitals, which may be foul-smelling. Symptoms may include inflammation, redness, swelling, and dysuria.
Other mucosal sites may be involved (e.g., esophagus, urethral meatus, glans penis, lacrimal duct, conjunctiva, vagina, anus). Constriction and stenosis can occur at these sites, with subsequent development of dysphagia, dysuria, phimosis, and epiphora.
Chlamydia infection might also be related to it because of similar symptoms in case of infection of the urethra (urethritis), which is usually symptomatic, causing a white discharge from the penis with or without pain on urinating (dysuria).
In infants, the signs and symptoms of a urinary tract infection may include only fever and lethargy, with poor appetite and sometimes foul-smelling urine, while older children typically present with dysuria and frequent urination.
Inhalation or skin contact with 4-COT produces acute toxic effects, initially appearing as macroscopic or microscopic haematuria. Further symptoms include dysuria, reduced bladder capacity and pain the lower abdomen. Haemorrhagic cystitis is the main symptom of acute toxicity, with methaemoglobinaemia was observed in 50% of poisoning cases.
In Korean folk medicine, the fruit has been used for acute gastritis, fever, mental disorders, dysuria, jaundice, alcoholism, and hyperesthesia/paralysis. The apex has been used as an emetic and for hepatitis, constipation, syphilis, jaundice, and edema. The leaves have been used for blisters and alopecia, and the seeds for indigestion and cough.
MeN is silent during initial stages but appears to progress quite fast to end-stage renal disease; it is mainly prevalent in young and middle aged men, with rates varying from 1:3 to 1:10 when compared to women, and has not been described in children. Only dysuria has been reported as an occasional early symptom of the disease.
As a herbal medicine, the plant has diuretic, cooling, tonic and laxative properties. It has been used for the treatment of dysuria and haemmorrhoids. The plant is also believed to be beneficial for the eyes, and is used as an ingredient in the making of medicinal hair oils and Kajal (kohl).
Daochi Wan () is a blackish-brown honeyed pill used in Traditional Chinese medicine to "remove heat, quench fire, relieve dysuria and to relax bowels". It is used in cases where there are "ulcers in the mouth or on the tongue, sore throat, fidgetness and distress in the chest, micturition of small amount of red urine, and constipation due to virulent-internal-heat".
The symptoms of vaginal thrush include vulval itching, vulval soreness and irritation, pain or discomfort during sexual intercourse (superficial dyspareunia), pain or discomfort during urination (dysuria) and vaginal discharge, which is usually odourless. This can be thin and watery, or thick and white, like cottage cheese.
Other common symptoms include pain, itching, and burning. Less frequent, yet still common, symptoms include discharge from the penis or vagina, fever, headache, muscle pain (myalgia), swollen and enlarged lymph nodes and malaise. Women often experience additional symptoms that include painful urination (dysuria) and cervicitis. Herpetic proctitis (inflammation of the anus and rectum) is common for individuals participating in anal intercourse.
Alcoholism and self-medication are also common features in these populations. NSAIDs self-prescription is particularly widespread, possibly due to frequent agricultural work posture-related pains, and dysuria is commonly treated with aminoglycosides, often not related to urinary tract infections but perhaps associated with dehydration itself.