Where did the sperm go?
Is azoospermia a thing that can’t be shot?
Where did the sperm go?
There is no sperm in the disease, what is it that is shot?
What is the difference between the so-called “spermless disease” and “azoospermia”?
Do you think that azoospermia can’t be shot?
That second shot male is not dreaming of suffering from azoospermia?
After all, it can last forever. Anyway, this kind of thing can be passed through the test tube. Let’s take a look at more about azoospermia.
What is azoospermia?
What is it shot?
In layman’s terms, azoospermia is the absence of sperm in semen, which is difficult to judge by the naked eye.
Medically, in the semen examination, finding a sperm three times in a row is called “azoospermia”.
In fact, as long as the composition of the semen is clear, the main components of the “prostatic fluid” and “sperm vesicle fluid” are known, but there is no sperm.
What is the difference between azoospermia and syphilis?
Semen-free disease really can’t shoot anything, it may be caused by ejaculation tube division, lack of males leading to insufficient testicular or pituitary function, lack of congenital seminal vesicles, and retrograde ejaculation.
Shooting something doesn’t mean that it will last forever. If it is serious, it will bring about a disease.
For example, retrograde ejaculation for a long time without treatment, can lead to male aversion to sexual life, impotence and premature ejaculation, although men have ejaculation pleasure, but it will affect pleasure, the most important consequence is to lead to infertility.
How to treat azoospermia?
First of all, to confirm whether the diagnosis is obstruction or non-obstruction, when you have diagnosed azoospermia, you must also do “insulin puncture” to see if there is sperm inside.
If there is, it is obstruction, the success rate of surgical treatment is very high; if not, it is non-obstruction, the “machine” has a problem, the treatment success rate is lower than the former.
According to the epidemiological survey, the rate of azoospermia in normal males is close to 1?
2%, of which 20% belong to obstructive azoospermia and 80% belong to non-obstructive azoospermia.
Treatment of obstructive azoospermia: vas deferens obstruction, accounting for 2?
6%, can be re-opened by microsurgical vasectomy, the success rate of 75?
99%; epididymal obstruction, accounting for 30?
67% can be surgically recanalized by microscopy of the vas deferens epididymis, with a success rate of 80%.
Non-obstructive azoospermia treatment: If pre-microscopic spermatic vein ligation is performed, nearly 40% of patients will have sperm in the semen that has been followed for 1 year. 60% of these patients can naturally conceive, and the remaining 40% of patientsSperm can be obtained by microscopy retinal pillectomy for sperm fibroin injection (ICSI) or IVF (IVF); if varicocele is not combined, ultrasound microscopy can help 60% of patientsSperm is taken, 40% of which can be enriched by ICSI or IVF technology.
Therefore, for patients with azoospermia, it should be evaluated by a peeing male surgeon who is familiar with microsurgery, and then the treatment plan should be determined instead of directly “test tube” or “abandon”.