Treatment of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia with our custom-made Homeopathy medicines can help you recover completely without surgery for BPH. Do you have any symptoms of BPH? If you’re having any of the following symptoms – hesitancy upon urination, a straining feeling when urinating, dribbling afterward following urination, or a decreased urine flow in general – then chances are it’s enlarged and treatment may be necessary.
When did these symptoms start? If the sudden onset of these symptoms makes them suspect for BPH complications then see your doctor again urgently. It could be due to cancerous cells forming which can’t be seen on physical examination beforehand.
- 1 Why Welling Homeopathy Medicines for Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia?
- 2 What is Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia?
- 3 Symptoms of BPH
- 4 Causes of BPH
- 5 Treatment of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia
- 6 Can BPH Be Prevented?
- 7 What Are The Complications of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia?
- 8 How is BPH Diagnosed?
- 9 When is BPH Treatment Necessary?
- 10 Does BPH Raise PSA Levels?
- 11 Homeopathy Treatment for Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia
Why Welling Homeopathy Medicines for Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia?
Choose Welling Homeopathy treatment for Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia because
- We have advised over 4500 men from 108 countries and help them avoid surgery,
- We are the largest Homeopathy Clinic for the treatment of mens’ problems,
- Our custom-made Homeopathy medicines for BPH are safe and works fast to stop symptoms,
- The treatment works over all the common symptoms of BPH like urinary problems, pain & impotence,
- Prevents complications including probable cancer of prostrate if prone with family history.
Call +91 8080 850 950 without delay to book an appointment or consult online and order your custom made Homeopathy medicines for BPH today.
What is Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia?
Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH) is a progressive enlargement of the prostate gland. The enlarged prostate can compress the urethra and make it difficult for the urine to flow out of the bladder or cause difficulty in emptying it.
A common symptom of BPH is frequent urination; people may have to get up many times at night to urinate. BPH may also lead to less forceful and slower urination, leakage of urine when coughing or sneezing, and decreased force of the stream.
In adult males, BPH causes a gradual thickening of tissue in front of the urethra that narrows the channel through which urine flows out of the bladder.
Prostate cancer is one common cause for BHP/enlarged prostate gland; another cause is benign prostatic Hyperplasia.
Symptoms of BPH
The common symptoms of BPH include:
- -Frequent urination
- -Having to get up many times during the night to urinate
- -Less forceful or slower urine flow
- -Inability to empty bladder completely
- -Inability to hold urine (urinating within a few minutes after going)
- -Leakage of urine while coughing or sneezing.
Causes of BPH
The Causes of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia are not known yet but some factors like age, genetics, diet, environment etc., contribute towards its development. Some other risk factors associated with this disease are obesity, diabetes mellitus, high blood pressure, smoking, alcohol consumption, certain medications such as antihypertensives, diuretics, steroids, anticoagulants, aspirin, NSAIDs, estrogen replacement therapy, anabolic steroid use, and prolonged sexual activity.
BPH occurs when cells grow abnormally on the walls of your prostate gland. These cells produce extra amounts of fluids. Over time this causes swelling and enlargement of the prostate. As more fluid builds up inside the prostate, pressure increases. Pressure makes it harder to empty the bladder completely. When the bladder cannot hold as much water, as usual, you may need to go to the bathroom frequently. You may have trouble getting rid of urine during sleep.
Age – Age over 50 years old has been found to be a major factor in developing BPH. It’s important to note that men who develop BPH usually don’t experience any problems until they reach their 60’s. This means that if you’re 40 now, there’s still plenty of time before you start experiencing these symptoms.
Genetics – Men whose fathers had BPH were twice as likely to develop the condition themselves than those without a family history.
Treatment of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia
Based on research to date, having BPH does not seem to increase the risk of developing prostate cancer.
Treatment depends upon whether there is an underlying cause for your enlarged prostate. If no other problems exist, treatment options include medications, surgery and minimally invasive procedures. Your physician will discuss which option best suits your needs.
Alpha blockers work by relaxing smooth muscle tissue around the prostate so that less urine flows through the prostate. These drugs reduce the amount of fluid produced by the prostate cells. The most common alpha blocker used today is tamsulosin. Tamsulosin works well at relieving urinary obstruction caused by BPH.
Can BPH Be Prevented?
There is no known cure for BPH. However, there are ways to prevent its progression. These include:
- Maintaining healthy weight
- Exercising regularly
- Staying physically fit
- Avoiding alcohol
- Taking medications as directed by your doctor
What Should I Do if My Symptoms Get Worse?
Talk to your health care provider if your symptoms get worse over time. He or she will likely recommend tests to find out what is causing them.
What Are The Complications of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia?
What are the complications of benign prostatic Hyperplasia?
The complications of benign prostatic Hyperplasia are
- Urinary tract infection
- Sexual dysfunction
- Erectile Dysfunction
- Painful intercourse
- Swelling around genitals
- Loss of libido
- Retention of urine.
Does having benign prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH) increase the risk of prostate cancer?
The prostate surrounds part of the urethra, which is the tube that carries urine and sperm out of the body. Having BPH does not appear to increase your chance of developing prostate cancer later on. However, there are other factors that may contribute to an increased risk of getting prostate cancer:
Age – Men over 65 years old are more likely than younger men to get prostate cancer.
Family History – If one parent was diagnosed with prostate cancer, then his sons are also at higher risk of developing the disease.
Smoking – Smoking can cause changes in the lining of the lungs and airways that make it easier for tumours to form.
How is BPH Diagnosed?
Your doctor will ask about your medical history and perform a physical examination. He’ll check how well you’re able to control your bowels and bladder. You might undergo various types of testing including:
Digital Rectal Exam – Your doctor inserts his fingers into your anus and presses around the base of your penis to feel if there is an enlarged prostate. This procedure is uncomfortable but safe. It doesn’t hurt much because the nerves near the prostate don’t transmit pain signals to the brain.
Prostate Specific Antigen Test – A blood test measures levels of PSA, a protein produced only by cells inside the prostate gland. High levels of this protein indicate enlargement of the prostate. The results from this test aren’t always accurate so doctors often order additional tests such as ultrasound scans and biopsies.
Ultrasound Scan – An imaging technique using sound waves to create images of internal organs like the prostate.
When is BPH Treatment Necessary?
The detection of hard or firm areas in the prostate raises suspicion of prostate cancer. When is BPH treatment necessary?
If you have been diagnosed with BPH, your doctor will recommend treatments based on several factors: Your age; how long you’ve had it; what type of symptoms you’re experiencing; and whether you have complications like acute retention of urine or recurrent UTIs. Treatment options range from lifestyle changes to medication to surgery.
You don’t need to take drastic measures to treat BPH. Lifestyle modifications can help relieve many common signs and symptoms associated with BPH. These include:
Weight loss – Being overweight increases pressure within the pelvis, causing swelling and discomfort. Weight reduction helps reduce these problems.
Drinking plenty of water – Drinking enough fluids reduces urinary tract infections caused by bacteria growing in stagnant urine.
Exercise – Regular exercise improves circulation throughout the pelvic area, helping prevent constipation and haemorrhoids. Exercise also strengthens muscles used during urination.
Does BPH Raise PSA Levels?
In general, diseases that cause obstruction of the flow of urine will not raise PSA levels. However, we cannot give a definitive answer to your question without knowing more about your medical history and condition.
There are many reasons why an increase in PSA could be due to BPH and one simple test is for fluid in the bladder (that needs to be drained) or prostate problems. If it is not due to a hereditary disease like prostate cancer then the best way of confirming a diagnosis is through surgery as during this procedure both benign and malignant lesions can be investigated reliably by examining histology samples under microscope or computer-assisted microscopy so it should rule out a specific diagnosis if suspected. For some men who have continued urinary symptoms
Homeopathy Treatment for Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia
Surgery is the most common treatment of enlarged prostates and it can be effective in reducing symptoms but not always completely eliminate them. It also has some side effects like bleeding during surgery or post-surgery infection which may require antibiotics to treat. In addition, there’s a risk that your doctor will have difficulty removing all the tissue from around the gland if you undergo this procedure.
Homeopathy Treatment for Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia can provide relief from the following conditions:
- Urinary frequency
- Painful ejaculation
- Enlarged prostate
- Difficulty passing urine
- Swelling around the genitals
- Aching lower back pain
- Urethral discharge
- Bloody semen
- Frequent urge to pass stool