Magazine 15 June 2021

Bacteria and cystitis: transmission routes

Index:

  1. Bacteria: what are the transmission routes
  2. Bacteria and transmission routes: false beliefs
  3. Bacteria and transmission routes: how to prevent cystitis

 

Hello Friend,

You’ve got a big date in that cute little town your friends recommended.
From the photos and reviews, indeed it is very attractive!

You’re all ready to go, get in the car, and start the car, but you have no idea how to get there.šŸ˜…

Luckily, they invented navigators, and thanks to a gentle voice guiding you, you can take the roads that will take you to your appointment!

Why all this?

I’ve tried to make a comparison that exudes good feelings, to discover with a little irony and in an almost pleasant way, what are the transmission routes of the bacteria that trigger your cystitis.

Cystitis is the unwanted appointment you’re forced to attend, and the roads are the channels the bacteria travel through to get to your bladder!

In this article, I’m going to be the voice of the navigator lady who will help you assess all the routes and help you get your bearings so you can take safe routes, thus giving “buzz” to cystitis. ā¤ļø

However, know that you can contact me at any time!

 

Bacteria: what are the transmission routes

Let’s hit the road, fasten your seatbelt and listen to my words: let’s find out which paths bacteria can take to reach your bladder (and which ones we’d better avoid)!šŸ‘‚

As you may already know, cystitis is an inflammation of the bladder, often of bacterial origin.

Bacteria have different routes and shortcuts to get inside your bladder:

 

Intestine
Bacteria can come from the gut and contaminate your bladder.

When present in the intestine, bacteria are natural hosts rich in beneficial properties, but they become harmful when they reach the bladder.

It is a transmission route that does not deserve to be surpassed. Make a little reflection based on your history and your type of cystitis!

The intestinal flora normally has a balance of good and bad bacteria.āš–ļø

However, suppose there is an alteration in the balance of the bacterial flora. There may be an excessive presence of bad bacteria that set off at full speed towards new horizons…

In this case, we can also speak of intestinal dysbiosis, i.e., that condition of microbial imbalance (set of bacteria that live in the intestine), caused precisely by an excessive proliferation of “bad” bacteria inside the intestine, which causes it to become irritated and leave and arrive in the urinary tract.

Intestinal dysbiosis is not a pathology, but it is a state predisposing to diseases, such as cystitis.

It can be caused by sedentary lifestyle, constipation, a diet high in yeast and sugar, poor hydration or excessive body weight. šŸ˜®

Always investigate with your doctor. He could also help you carry out the intestinal microbiota test (a test that allows you to overview your intestinal flora and check the alteration of the species of bacteria present).

 

Female anatomy
Cystitis is a disease that affects, over 35% of women at least once in a lifetime. šŸ˜”

Why?
Such a high percentage also has a physiological explanation!

The female urethra, the channel that carries urine from the bladder to the outside, is very short (5 cm on average, which is about 1/3 of the male urethra), and its outlet is located directly at the level of the vulva, the external part of the genital organs of women: The urethra is “dangerously” close to both the vagina and the anus.

What does that mean?

It means that bacteria present in the faeces and often present in the vagina can easily rise from the genitals in the urethra and reach the bladder, causing an almost spontaneous but not sympathetic way, an infection and cystitis!

The most common bacterium is Escherichia Coli because it is naturally present inside us. It easily attaches itself to bladder’s walls and reproduces there.

 

Intercourse
Sexual intercourse can be responsible for the transmission of urinary tract infections.

Red light, listen carefully which way to go.šŸ‘

Sexual intercourse can promote the creation of local microtrauma. These are micro lesions that occur because of mechanical movement during intercourse or in the presence of poor lubrication. Therefore, the entry of bacteria is facilitated and simplified: they enter the urethra, the canal that connects the bladder to the outside.

If this causes your cystitis, I invite you to discover our kit specifically designed to treat post-coital (after-intercourse) cystitis.

Finally, my friend, bacteria can come directly from the intestine or go up to the bladder and be fecal, vaginal, or urethral origin!

We have a good pace and are moving in the right direction. šŸ„°

 

Bacteria and transmission routes: false beliefs

Even for cystitis, there are so-called false myths that can lead you astray, causing you to turn right instead of left, for example. šŸ§

What are they?

āŒ Cystitis can be transmitted from one person to another.

It is frequently thought that cystitis is contagious and that you can catch it, for example, from your partner or sufferer. This false belief stems from the fact that often, after sexual intercourse, symptoms become more acute or cystitis sets in.

This is not because of direct transmission from another person, but because micro lesions can be created during intercourse: green light for bacteria.šŸ‘ˆ

You can prevent and carefully take care of your intimate hygiene and follow the instructions to thwart cystitis after intercourse!

 

āŒ The bacteria that cause cystitis only come from outside.
In part, it’s true! But bacteria are naturally present in our intestinal flora and, from there, they can pile up in our urinary tract.

 

āŒ The cause of bacterial proliferation is bacteria, and that’s it.

But what does this bacterial colonization in the bladder depend on?šŸ„“

Unfortunately, it is not enough to know that there are bacteria present. To best combat your cystitis and stop it from spreading is to discuss its causes with your doctor right away!

We’re about to avoid the unwanted date and head to the club recommended by your friends. šŸ˜

 

Bacteria and transmission routes: how to prevent cystitis

We’ll be a few minutes late, but at least you’ll be able to make your triumphant entrance, and you’ll have reached your destination without getting a flat tire or running into some uncomfortable obstacle. šŸ’Ŗ

Let’s proceed together and discover the rules to hinder cystitis that is best for you:

  • Water and constant hydration.
    Drink plenty of fluids throughout the day (about 1.5-2 litres) to help flush out bacteria and keep your bladder clean.
  • Intimate Hygiene.
    Wash your private parts every day and always after every sexual intercourse! Use a gentle, intimate cleanser and pat dry by dabbing in front and then back.
  • Healthy food.
    Give your intestines a sense of well-being by eating foods rich in fibre and vitamins, especially if you have constipation or intestinal dysbiosis.
  • Dimann Pure.
    Take Dimann Pure made from 100% Pure D-mannose to allow you to expel those bacteria that have managed to get into your bladder.

Very good, you chose the right path and arrived at your destination!

After your appointment, you can click here to find more prevention tips and if you have any questions, write to me.ā¤ļø

A virtual hug!

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