orchitis

(redirected from Testicular pain)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to Testicular pain: Chronic testicular pain

or·chi·tis

 (ôr-kī′tĭs)
n.
Inflammation of one or both of the testes, often occurring as a result of mumps or other infection, trauma, or metastasis.

[Greek orkhis, testicle + -itis.]

orchitis

(ɔːˈkaɪtɪs)
n
(Medicine) inflammation of one or both testicles
[C18: from New Latin, from Greek orkhis testicle + -itis]
orchitic adj
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.orchitis - inflammation of one or both testes; characterized by pain and swelling
inflammation, redness, rubor - a response of body tissues to injury or irritation; characterized by pain and swelling and redness and heat
Translations

or·chi·di·tis

, orchitis
n. orquiditis, orquitis, infl. de los testículos.

orchitis

n orquitis f
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
If the testicular pain and/or discomfort continue during the day, you need to be evaluated by a doctor, and some tests done to check the health of your testicles.
Thus, the goal of the provider is to differentiate testicular torsion from these other causes of testicular pain.
15) They can present with severe testicular pain, scrotal skin hyperemia, nausea, vomiting, and a high riding testis.
The retroperitoneal hematoma with its compressive effects gives rise to a variety of ambiguous signs and symptoms which include transient lower limb paralysis, testicular pain, anterior thigh pain, urinary tract infection, groin pain, inguinoscrotal mass, swelling of legand rarely as bowel obstruction.
A 52 year old man presented with a one-month history of polyarthritis, fever and testicular pain.
Sudden onset testicular pain is the most common clinical presentation, which makes it difficult to differentiate from other testicular pathologies with acute onset of pain.
In the present study, fever was the most common systemic symptom (21 patients, 42%) followed by joint pain (17 patients, 34%), eye involvement (10 patients, 20%) and testicular pain (6 patients, 12%).
Although epididymitis is rare before puberty (Elder, 2011), a review of JD's obtained medical records indicated he had a history of enlarged left epididymis, left testicular pain, and left-sided swelling (hydrocele) at 5 years of age, all consistent with an inflammatory process of unknown etiology.
A study to assess the prevalence of chronic testicular pain in post-vasectomy men compared to non-vasectomised men.
A heart attack could certainly result from severe testicular pain from squeezing.
A classic physical examination finding has not been found to be reliable in distinguishing torsion from other causes of testicular pain.

Full browser ?