What To Do About Prostate Problems With Ejaculation During Urination Not Of Sexual Origin

Are you trying to figure out what to do about prostate problems with ejaculation during urination that are not of sexual origin? The prostate is a gland the size of a walnut located in front of the rectum between the bladder and the penis. The prostate supplies semen during ejaculation. Semen protects and nourishes the sperm.

To deal with prostate problems with ejaculation during urination that are not of sexual origin, you will need:

  • To identify whether semen is being voided from the bladder with urine.
  • To identify whether blood is being voided from the bladder with urine.
  1. When semen is voided from the bladder with urine, it is perfectly natural and does not indicate a problem with the prostate.  Basically, when a man becomes sexually aroused, his prostate automatically manufactures semen. Semen is usually ejaculated when a man engages in sexual activity and reaches orgasm. However, if he does not ejaculate, then that semen remains in the body and is not discharged as it would normally be. The semen eventually passes into the bladder and is voided during urination.  If semen remains in the prostate, it may become congested with semen that has not passed. Then the body may use another mechanism to move it along. For instance, if pressure were applied to the prostate gland, perhaps by stool in the rectum, it can squeeze the gland and force the semen into the urethra. The semen would then be expelled from the body along with urine the next time that the man urinated. This is not considered dangerous or unnatural.
  2. When blood is voided from the bladder with urine, it can indicate a medical condition associated with the prostate.  A swollen prostate gland is cause for concern, especially in conjunction with any emissions not of sexual origin such as blood.  There are three common potential causes of a swollen prostate. First, a swollen prostate may be due to prostatitis, which is enlargement of the gland often due to infection, and is usually treatable with antibiotics. Second, a swollen prostate may be due to benign prostatic hypertrophy (BPH) which is a condition that occurs as men grow older, typically over 50. Finally, a tumor due to prostate cancer can cause swelling of the gland. For any of these three conditions, it is advisable to seek medical treatment.

 

 

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