What are the symptoms of male Yeast Infection of the Gentiles?

May 31st, 2012 by Emily
male yeast infection
by marsmet525

Question: What are the symptoms of male Yeast Infection of the Gentiles?
Hey can anyone tell me the symptoms involved in male yeast infection of the genitals and if it is hazardous or threatening!!!

Best answer:

Answer by Barcode
Go online & type in – Male Yeast Infections – & read all the infromation that pops up. Mercy!

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3 Comments on “What are the symptoms of male Yeast Infection of the Gentiles?”

  1. Shawn says:

    The head (glans) of your penis will be brighter red and the foreskin will be inflamed. It is usually itchy under your foreskin and there is often an abnormal discharge that can have a strong smell. It can be very uncomfortable and the head can be extra sensitive to touch.
    If you have a yeast infection you can get remedies from the pharmacy. They are packaged for women, but they are the same for men. Make sure you get the cream type and put in on your head and inner foreskin.
    You can also soak your penis, with the foreskin back, in warm water with a little vinegar. That will help with the itching and will clear the infection.

    hope this helps you out man. Feel free to ask any follow-up questions you may have.
    Good Luck!!

  2. Maverick says:

    Many of the symptoms of male yeast infection look similar to STDs and other infections, so it is important that you get checked by a medical professional if you show symptoms of an infection. Getting the best male yeast infection treatment will depend on your identifying and treating the infection early.

    It is possible to have a male yeast infection for many weeks or months without showing any symptoms. A person who has a partner that gets yeast infections often should get regular check-ups, even if they are symptom-free, to make sure that they do not have a dormant infection. When you get treatment before the symptoms flair up, it is possible to avoid the discomfort that results from the infection.

    There are many women that get yeast infections regularly. Yeast fungus grows easily in dark, moist areas of the body. Men who are circumcised usually get yeast infections more than men that are not circumcised. The infection will often reside in the folds of the skin and may not be symptoms of male yeast infection may not show up until the area is irritated.

    While many men who get male yeast infections are infected as a result of unprotected sexual intercourse with an infected partner, there are other reasons that men get this infection. Overuse of antibiotics, low immunity, stress, and a poor diet often are prime factors for getting the infection. One way to avoid getting the infection is to eat a healthy diet and avoid eating foods that encourage yeast growth.

    There are several symptoms of male yeast infection that indicate the initial onset of infection. A strong smell in the urine, and a burning when you urinate, are two of the early signs of infection. If the dome of the penis become red and irritated and there is itching, this is another symptom of the infection.

    When the infection is in a more severe stage there may be a continual white discharge from the penis and there will be burning and pain during sexual activity. You may also begin to see small white blisters that are very painful and make wearing pants uncomfortable.

    When the symptoms of male yeast infection are not treated early, they often will get worse until it begins to invade other parts of your body (systemic). Visit a physician so that they can rule out an STD and diagnose the yeast infection. Once the proper diagnosis has been made you will be given several options for treatment that may include prescribed antifungal medications, over the counter topical medications and natural remedies for male yeast infection treatment.

    The medications sold and prescribed for women are different than those for men. When you are looking for a male yeast infection treatment, finding the remedy that is designed for men and treats your specific symptoms will be important. The treatment of the immediate symptoms will be accompanied by other medication to treat the internal cause of the infection when necessary, as the root of infection is due to the overgrowth of yeast within the digestive tract.

    Most health care professionals suggest a change in diet when treating male yeast infections. There some types of foods that encourage yeast growth and reduce the effectiveness of the medication that you are using to treat the yeast infection. Finding the remedy that is best for you may require some research and discussion with a medical professional experienced with Candidiasis, who knows what types of medications and natural remedies are most successful for male yeast infections.

  3. Beery says:

    Yeast infection in men is fairly common. It’s not dangerous unless it goes untreated. Symptoms are itching and what looks like a reddish rash with tiny white pimples on the foreskin or glans.

    If you have it, try miconazole – it’s available over the counter at any drugstore under the name Monistat – the 3-day treatment works well, as does the 1-day treatment (if you can find it). It usually gets rid of yeast infections within a week. Get the cream – not the more commonly available suppositories. You should use half the dosage that it says to use for women, and use it twice as long. If it is a yeast infection, this should do the trick. If it’s resistant to Monistat or if you’re allergic to it, get the doctor to prescribe fluconazole. You should see the doctor anyway, just to be sure it is a yeast infection.

    Also, cut down on sugars while you’re treating it. Yeast thrives on sugar.

    Doctors know that yeast infections can be passed back and forth between partners and can resist treatment that way. What doctors don’t tend to know is that male circumcision can mask male yeast infection, making it asymptomatic (and therefore much more damaging and dangerous) in the circumcised man.

    In a study published in the British Journal of Venereal Diseases in 1977, 66 circumcised men and 69 intact men were tested. Although yeasts were isolated at similar rates in both groups, the circumcised men had significantly fewer symptoms. This means that yeast infection can hide much more effectively in circumcised men.

    This study is not commonly known in the US. The fact that yeast infection is effectively invisible in circumcised men has led many doctors in the US to believe (wrongly) that circumcision protects men from yeast infections.

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