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Can Blood Tests and Urine Tests Diagnose Seminal Vesiculitis?

Seminal vesiculitis occurs mainly due to retrograde bacterial infection, a male-specific disease. To diagnose seminal vesiculitis, men need to have a professional test. Many men think that since some patients have urethral symptoms, such as frequent and painful urination and bloody semen, they believe a urine and blood test can help diagnose whether they have seminal vesiculitis. 
 

Strictly speaking, seminal vesiculitis cannot be detected alone by blood and urine tests because the disease diagnosis requires the patient to have other tests.
 
Seminal vesiculitis is a common disease in urology. The tests include blood routine, urine routine, semen routine, ultrasound, Seminal vesiculoscopy, pelvic MRI, etc., to determine whether there is inflammation of the seminal vesicles or other related diseases. Patients with seminal vesiculitis may not have any clinical symptoms or pain and discomfort in the lower abdomen and perineum. They may have abnormalities related to sperm quality, such as asthenospermia, oligospermia, deformed spermatozoa, etc. A precise diagnosis should be made, and targeted treatment should be carried out.
 
Usually, routine blood tests can only detect if there is inflammation in the patient's body. Even if inflammation is present in the patient's body, it may not necessarily mean that he has seminal vesiculitis. At this time, the doctor needs to do a routine semen examination. The doctor can find the pathogenic pathogens and typical symptoms through the semen routine and observe the patient's external performance symptoms. 
 
For example, there may be blood or blood clots in the ejaculated semen. The patient may also show a series of sexual dysfunction, such as hypoactive sexual desire, which is the most apparent performance in the process of ejaculation. The blood test is just a means to diagnose seminal vesiculitis.
 
Similarly, a routine urine test cannot confirm the diagnosis of inflammation in the seminal vesicles. A routine urinalysis can indicate white blood cell and bacterial counts. If both of these values are elevated, it is indicative of a genitourinary infection but not definitive of seminal vesiculitis.
 
In addition to routine blood, urine, and semen tests, diagnosing seminal vesiculitis requires ancillary tests, the most important of which are seminal vesicle MRI, ultrasonography, and seminal vesiculography. MRI of seminal vesiculitis will be more definite. If it is seminal vesiculitis, then under MRI, it can show features such as fullness of seminal vesicles, internal may contain stones and rough and not smooth seminal vesicle wall. 
 
By analyzing these kinds of examination data, the doctor can make an all-round diagnosis of semen quality and seminal vesicle tissues and better evaluate the inflammatory reaction's stage of development. As a result, they can make a scientific and reasonable treatment plan for seminal vesiculitis.
 
In conclusion, the diagnosis of seminal vesiculitis depends not only on blood and urine routine but also on symptoms, laboratory tests, and instrumental auxiliary examinations with more satisfactory results. Due to individual differences, the symptoms exhibited by different patients may vary. 
 
To accurately identify the cause, patients need to have a detailed examination of the specific situation and must not delay without assessment and treatment to save money. Most men will have abnormalities in the quality and quantity of semen but not in the urine or blood indicators. Therefore, men should be responsible for their health and avoid misdiagnosis.
 
After the diagnosis of seminal vesiculitis is confirmed, patients can take the herbal medicine Diuretic and Anti-inflammatory Pill. As a complete herbal formula, it has powerful anti-inflammatory and antibacterial effects and can reduce swelling and relieve pain. It effectively treats seminal vesiculitis, prostatitis, and urinary tract infections.
 
 
You may also be interested in:
 
What Should Youth Do after Getting Seminal Vesiculitis?
Hematospermia—a Symptom in Patients with Seminal Vesiculitis
How Long Will It Take to Cure Seminal Vesiculitis? What about The Dos and Don'ts?

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