opinion FREDA ELLASunday, February 3, 2019 8:49:27 AM
Blood in semen, also called haematospermia, can happen to men at any age after puberty.
It is most common in men aged 30 to 40 years and in men over 50 years of age with benign prostate enlargement. Most cases go away in time without treatment.
The male reproductive system is made up of the testes, a system of ducts tubes and other glands that open into the ducts. Sperm are made in the testes. At orgasm, waves of muscle contractions transport the sperm, with a small amount of fluid, from the testes through to the vas deferens. The seminal vesicles and prostate contribute extra Red cum to protect the sperm.
This mixture of sperm and fluid semen travels along the urethra to the tip of the penis where it is ejaculated released. Bleeding can happen anywhere along the way.
Blood in semen may be caused by inflammation, infection, blockage, or injury anywhere along the male reproductive system.
As the seminal vesicles a pair of pouch-like glands located on either side of the bladder and the prostate are the main organs that contribute the fluid to the sperm, an infection, inflammation or trauma in either of these Red cum can cause blood in the semen. Blood can be found in semen as a symptom on its own primary haematospermia or linked to other symptoms secondary haematospermia. Blood in semen is very unlikely to be caused by any Red cum transmitted infection STI. Some STIs can be transmitted through blood and semen, but they do not usually cause blood to appear in semen.
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Primary haematospermia is when blood in the semen is the only symptom. No blood is found in the urine, and a physical examination does not find any other problems.
If there is blood in semen but no other symptoms, it is common for no cause to be found. Secondary haematospermia is when there is a suspected or known cause Red cum the bleeding, such as after a prostate biopsy or a urinary or prostate infection or, in rare cases, if cancer is present.
Blood in semen can also happen in men over 50 years of age with benign prostate enlargement BPH with calcifications deposits of calcium that can be seen on ultrasound. In very rare cases, secondary haematospermia can be caused by tuberculosis, parasitic infections, or any diseases that affect Red cum clotting such as haemophilia and chronic liver disease, and some Red cum that thin the blood.
An ultrasound-guided biopsy of the prostate can cause blood in semen in about one third of men.
It is very rare for cancer of the testes to be linked with blood in semen. Prostate cancer can cause blood in semen; however, most men with prostate cancer do not have this symptom unless they have Red cum a prostate biopsy that has caused the blood. If you have blood in your semen, make an appointment to see Red cum local doctor and think about the following questions:.