strangury


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strangury

 [strang´gu-re]
slow and painful discharge of urine.

stran·gu·ry

(strang'gyū-rē),
Difficulty in micturition, with straining to void; urine may be passed intermittently with pain and tenesmus.
[G. stranx (strang-), something squeezed out, a drop, + ouron, urine]

strangury

/stran·gu·ry/ (strang´gu-re) slow and painful discharge of the urine, due to spasm of the urethra and bladder.

strangury

(străng′gyə-rē)
n. pl. strangu·ries
A condition marked by slow, painful urination, caused by muscular spasms of the urethra and bladder.

stran·gu·ry

, stranguria (strang'gyūr-ē, strang-gyūrē-ă)
Difficulty in micturition in which the urine is passed only drop by drop with pain and tenesmus.
[G. stranx (strang-), something squeezed out, a drop, + ouron, urine]

strangury

A frequent, painful but unproductive desire to empty the bladder. Strangury is a feature of bladder stones, bladder cancer, CYSTITIS and PROSTATITIS.

strangury

slow and painful discharge of urine.
References in periodicals archive ?
204t) also provides instructions on the use of sprouts, roots, leaves and seeds in the treatment of strangury and inflammation.
Hua Shi disinhibits the orifices and frees the flow of strangury.
Chenopodiaceae) is traditionally used as anthelmintic, cardiotonic, carminative, digestive, diuretic, laxative and also useful in peptic ulcer, dyspepsia, flatulence, strangury, pharyngopathy, splenopathy, opthalmopathy and general debility.
1567), might well be the source for "Lady Dacres Medicine proved, for the Stone and Strangury," while Elizabeth's daughter Anne Howard (nee Dacre), Countess of Arundel (1557-1630), offers "A drink for the Plague or Pestilent Feaver proved by the Countess of Arundel in the year 1603" and "The Countess of Arundels drink for the Scurvy.
that a man accustomed to cast words in metre and familiar with descriptive Poets & Tourists, himself a Picturesque Tourist, must be troubled with a mental Strangury, if he could not lift up his leg six times at six different Corners, and each time p--a canto" (57).
This may explain the use of the plant by Assamese and Bodo communities of Gohpur, Sonitpur District, Assam, India, against strangury.
This produces strangury, distension of bladder and dysuria.