from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Painful or difficult urination.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. difficult or painful discharge of urine
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Difficult or painful discharge of urine.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In pathology, difficulty in micturition, attended with pain and scalding. Also dysury.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. painful or difficult urination
The most common risks associated with GreenLight are hematuria, short term dysuria and urinary track infections.
This can bring on different aspects of pain, such as dysmenorrhea - painful, sometimes disabling cramps during menses; pain may get worse over time (progressive pain), also lower back pains linked to the pelvis, chronic pelvic pain - typically accompanied by lower back pain or abdominal pain, dyspareunia - painful sex, dysuria - urinary urgency, frequency, and sometimes painful voiding.
Without those, dysuria could be anything, and herpes is right up there at the top of the list.
I don't know if it's my patient population (young, uninsured) but I'd estimate that a third of what is billed as a UTI is not (herpes, yeast, cervicitis, dysuria).
Dr Smak: I find the most important symptoms are those of urgency and frequency along with the dysuria.
Her last menstrual period was "now"; there were no UTI symptoms of dysuria, urgency or frequency; overall, she didn't feel terribly sick except for this "discomfort" on her right side.
From walking arise pains of the sides, of the back, of the loins, and of the hip-joint, and disorder of the respiration has often been from the same cause, for, after excesses of wine and flatulent food, pains shoot to the loins and hips, accompanied with dysuria.
But if the north wind prevail, coughs, affections of the throat, hardness of the bowels, dysuria attended with rigors, and pains of the sides and breast occur.
Strangury and dysuria are cured by drinking pure wine, and venesection; open the vein on the inside.
Venesection cures dysuria; open the internal veins of the arm.
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