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More about Cystoscopy

Cystoscopy is a surgical Treatment procedure for examination for the lining of your Urinary bladder and the tube that carries urine out of your urethra. It is majorly used to find causes of frequent UTIs’ incontinence, a contraction in the urethra, blood in the urine, or any deformity of the bladder and its covering.

Two Types of Cystoscopy

Flexible cystoscopy: A flexible cystoscope is a thin, flexible scope nearly as thick as a pencil. It has a fiber-optic point that enables your doctor to look into your bladder on a video screen. Because it’s docile it can smoothly move along the curves of your urethra. It’s commonly used to help make an examination or to see if a prior operation has been successful.

Rigid cystoscopy: A rigid cystoscope is a thin, solid device. Practicing a rigid endoscope enables the surgeon to observe inside your bladder, to lead biopsies (tissue samples). It may include killing tumors with heat (diathermy), squashing or eliminating bladder stones, improving bleeding vessels, removing an obstacle, or healing bleeding. Because the instrument isn’t flexible, it can be painful, especially in men and so you’ll presumably be given a spinal or general anesthetic

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Overview

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Treatment

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Diagnosis

Cystoscopy is mainly used for diagnosing, monitoring, and treating infirmities affecting the bladder and urethra. Your surgeon might suggest cystoscopy to:

  • Examine causes of indications and symptoms
  • It can include blood in the urine, incontinence, overactive bladder, and burning urination. Cystoscopy can also ease determining the cause of recurrent urinary tract infections. Nevertheless, cystoscopy usually isn't performed if you have any active urinary tract infection.
  • Diagnose bladder infections and diseases
  •  It includes bladder cancer, bladder stones, and bladder inflammation (cystitis).
  • Treat bladder conditions and diseases. A thin light tube can be passed through the cystoscope to administer specific conditions. For instance, very small bladder tumors might be eliminated during cystoscopy.
  • Diagnosing swollen prostate
  • Cystoscopy may exhibit a reduction of the urethra where it progresses through the prostate gland, indicating an expanded or swollen prostate (benign prostatic hyperplasia).

 

Surgical Procedure of Cystoscopy:

A cystoscopy may feel uncomfortable, but anesthesia restrains you from feeling pain. Symptomatic cystoscopy normally only takes about five minutes but may depend upon the treatment. If you’re undergoing a biopsy or advanced treatment, the surgery may take a longer time.

During a cystoscopy, your doctor would Slide a lubricated cystoscope into the urethra to the bladder.

Inserts sterile saltwater throughout the cystoscope into the bladder. An expanded, full bladder makes it more relaxed to see the bladder lining. You might feel like you need to pee.

Marks at the lining of the bladder and urethra.

Injects small instruments within the cystoscope. Your provider utilizes these tools to eliminate tissue specimens or tumors if needed.

Removes the injected liquid from the bladder or requests you to empty your bladder in the restroom

Frequently Asked Question

You can follow your normal diet before having a Flexible Cystoscopy. When the procedure starts, you'd be asked to undress and to put patient gown, you may be asked to pee in a container so that they can check if in case you have any infection. This procedure might take a little longer if you have any UTIs (Urinary Tract Infections)

After the procedure of cystoscopy, your urethra might get sore and may burn when you pee for the very first days just after a cystoscopy. Eventually, it would get better in a couple of days.

Cystoscopy is a common procedure that only can be performed by a urologist to look inside your urethra. A urologist is a doctor or surgeon who is specialized in UTIs

Patients are usually worried about cystoscopy if it will be painful, but it normally doesn't hurt. If you feel any pain or discomfort during the procedure you can always ask your doctor or surgeon to use a numbing gel (Lidocaine) to your urethra to reduce pain and discomfort (for flexible cystoscopy) or Local or General Anesthetics for sedation (for rigid cystoscopy)

Yes, Cystoscopy comes under in a surgical procedure. A surgeon performs it to look inside your bladder and urethra using a thin tube.

It might be an embarrassing procedure for the patient because it would be an appearance and handling of your genitals that must be performed with respect. A patient must remain exposed as long as it is required to conclude the examination.

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