spermatorrhea


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Related to spermatorrhea: nocturnal emission

sper·mat·or·rhe·a

 (spər-măt′ə-rē′ə, spûr′mə-tə-)
n.
Involuntary discharge of semen without orgasm.
Translations

sper·ma·tor·rhe·a

n. espermatorrea, pérdida involuntaria de esperma.
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References in periodicals archive ?
After puberty, he developed dysuria, gynecomastia, no spermatorrhea and erectile dysfunction.
Circumcision was also advocated to adult males as a cure for spermatorrhea, a fictitious disorder.
The other long-term effects of khat use include malnutrition, psychotic reactions after chronic use, depressive reactions, irrigative disorders of the upper gastrointestinal tract (gastritis, enteritis), cardiovascular disorders, hemorrhoids, impaired male sexual function, spermatorrhea, impotence, periodontal disease, and mucosal lesions (keratosis).
nucifera is usually used for the treatment of seminal emission, spermatorrhea, excessive leucorrhea and frequent urination, and shows the effect of strengthening the kidney and arresting seminal emission.
According to an 1843 medical journal article titled "The Symptoms, Pathology, Causes, and Treatments of Spermatorrhea," "'inexplicable pains in all parts of the body, the disposition more morose; a general sadness, even to tears,'" were indicators of the impotence caused by the vice of "self-pollution.
Tribal communities of Chitrakoot, Madhya Pradesh, India use the plant against headache and spermatorrhea [81].
The various ailments treated were menstrual problems, prolapse of uterus, fistula, diphtheria, helminthiasis, snake bite, pain, paralysis, skin disorders, bone fracture, rheumatism, respiratory tract infections, gastrointestinal disorders, spermatorrhea, allergy, insanity, meho, internal bleeding, external bleeding, and fever.
First appearing in English in 1526, the word gonorrhea referred to an unusual discharge from the penis, distinct from mere spermatorrhea.
A man's bodily potential was a serious political topic, and by the nineteenth century bachelor selfishness was also commonly thought to express itself bodily in masturbation; this practice was considered civically and medically unsound and believed to cause spermatorrhea, also known as bachelor's disease.
Rosenman claims that Victorian doctors invented spermatorrhea in good faith, though she does not make the intriguing connection to self-interested gynecologists today, many of whom specialize in inventing shameful "female" reproductive diseases.
Masturbation emerged as a health threat in the 18th century and was linked to gonorrhea and spermatorrhea (semi nal leakage), and it was considered a major health threat by doctors into the 20th century.
In desperation, he undergoes cauterisation for the dreaded spermatorrhea.