Traumatic treatment refers to the use of non-standard methods that are destructive to the human body structure to treat patients. Traumatic treatment can bring curative effects to some patients in the short term, but if it is not imperative to carry out traumatic treatment in order to ensure the lives of patients, or to relieve the suffering of patients who have already suffered great physical pain, traumatic treatment must be cautious. "Because it does not only fail to rehabilitate patients with prostate disease, on the contrary, the harm it causes to patients is often permanent and irreversible.". It not only seriously affects the follow-up treatment of patients, but also causes recurrent attacks of prostatitis.
The prostate is not suitable for traumatic treatment. The prostate is rich in blood vessels, which can cause massive bleeding when artificially injured, which in turn can cause the following problems:
1、 Pain: There is localized pain at the bladder outlet, manifested as pain in the pubic symphysis or perineum, usually very severe, and shock can occur when the trauma is severe.
2、 Bleeding: Most cases are persistent urethral bleeding or hematuria, with bleeding from the wound when there is trauma. Rupture and bleeding of the peripheral prostate vein can lead to blood accumulation and hematoma, such as large blood vessel injury, and blood flowing into the pelvic cavity. If the bleeding is not controlled in a timely manner, it can be life-threatening.
3、 Urinary dysfunction: due to partial or complete injury of the urethra or blood clots or tissue edema, the urethra may be blocked and urinary retention may occur.
4、 Urinary extravasation and infection: When combined with urethral injury, urine seeps out along the pelvic fascia. Initially, urinary extravasation causes local irritating pain, followed by cellulitis and abscess formation in the anus, perineum, and ischiorectal fossa, which can lead to systemic infection.
When treating patients with traumatic prostatitis in some hospitals, drugs or surgical procedures are often used to treat the tissue damage, bleeding, and urination symptoms of the perineum and prostate caused by trauma. The treatment methods mainly include cold compress on the perineum, administration of hemostatic, analgesic, or sedative agents, and if necessary, catheterization. Surgical procedures are used to remove local necrotic tissue, hematoma, and even severely damaged prostate. Due to the damage and bleeding of the prostate and surrounding tissues, the prostate is prone to secondary infection by pathogens such as bacteria from the external body, its own urethra, or other internal reproductive organs. It can also be caused by the large growth and reproduction of pathogens that originally caused the patient's latent infection of the prostate, leading to the formation of dominant infection of the prostate. Therefore, controlling secondary infection of the prostate and surrounding tissues is a very important and difficult step in the treatment of traumatic prostatitis.
For infections, most hospitals use injections of antibiotics to reduce inflammation. This is only effective for bacterial prostatitis and infection caused by trauma treatment, but it has little effect on the chronic prostate itself. Large amounts of antibiotic injections are not only ineffective in the treatment of chronic prostatitis, but also cause severe drug resistance, making it even more difficult for patients to receive late treatment.