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744 Possible Causes for Testicular Pain

  • Orchitis

    Acute testicular torsion is the most important differential diagnosis of acute testicular pain especially in younger men.[] An 18-year-old boy, a refugee from Afghanistan, with no significant medical history, presented after 1 day of severe left testicular pain.[] A 28-year-old heterosexual man presented to an emergency department with a 2-day history of left testicular pain and swelling that began after he started having unprotected[]

  • Chronic Prostatitis

    If the ductus deferens is involved, especially if the infection progresses to the epididymis, testicular pain can develop. 2.[] Chronic prostatitis symptoms may include pelvic, perineal, back, testicular, abdominal, leg, urethral, and prostate pain.[] […] area (perineum, groin, testicular region) often radiating to the lower back or the inside of the thigh.[]

  • Indirect Inguinal Hernia

    Fever, weight loss, diaphoresis, cough Recent contact with infection Femoral aneurysm Pulsing mass Epididymitis Testicular pain Discharge Painful urination Fever, chills[] Ischaemia produces testicular pain, tenderness and swelling. Testicular atrophy is observed in 1–5% of males.[] Complications include injury to the vas deferens (treatment is microsurgical repair), injury to genital femoral nerve resulting in chronic pain, testicular ascent following[]

  • Orchitis and Epididymitis

    Testicular pain and scrotal swelling are the most common symptoms of epididymo-orchitis.[] Testicular torsion should be ruled out in all cases of new-onset testicular pain.[] […] of testicular pain Testicular swelling and tenderness; normal cremasteric reflex Testicular masses or swollen testicles with hypoechoic and hypervascular areas Testicular[]

  • Testicular Disease

    But if you have any testicular pain or a change in your testicles -- such as a lump or a firmness -- call your doctor.[] pain.[] When symptoms do appear, they can include: testicular pain or discomfort testicular swelling lower abdominal or back pain enlargement of breast tissue Make an appointment[]

  • Acute Epididymitis

    Epididymitis causes scrotal and testicular pain due to an inflammation/infection of the epididymis : a tiny tube that connects each testicle to the body.[] Overview of Testicular Pain Testicular pain, or any pain in one or both sides of the scrotum (sac that holds the testicles), should be taken seriously.[] Abstract In an 18 month period, 198 men presented with a painful, swollen, and tender epididymis or testicular or scrotal pain.[]

  • Direct Inguinal Hernia

    Patients most commonly present with a swelling and/or pain in the relevant groin, iliac fossa, loin. Men may also have testicular pain.[] Patients most commonly present with swelling and/or pain in the relevant groin, iliac fossa, loin. Men may also have testicular pain.[]

  • Acute Prostatitis

    , bladder and lower back pain Painful ejaculation Symptoms of non-bacterial prostatitis may include: Difficult or painful urination Pain in the perineum, bladder, testicles[] […] of Category II Typically does not cause cystitis-like dysuria Chronic pelvic pains (perineal, testicular, penile, lower abdominal and ejaculatory) are most prominent symptoms[] Patients may have irritative voiding symptoms and testicular, perineal, low back, and occasionally distal penile pain.[]

  • Testicular Torsion

    Testis torsion is a medical emergency and involves severe testicular pain. The spermatic cord becomes unusually twisted due to an injury or health condition.[] Report case (s) relevant aspects: Man, 27 years old, complaining of acute testicular pain by 2 hours in the remaining left testicle.[] The standard of care for a patient with testicular pain to rule out testicular torsion is a Doppler ultrasound scan and an emergent urology consult.[]

  • Torsion of the Appendices and Epididymis

    Causes of Testicular Pain The main causes for testicular or scrotal pain include the following: Infection or inflammation —The most common condition related to testicular[] Background : Management of chronic idiopathic testicular pain may be difficult because of problems identifying the causes.[] Case 4 was a 19-year-old male who suffered from right testicular pain for the past seven days.[]

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