Friday, December 25, 2009

Phimosis


In medicine, there is no stipulation about when the best time of circumcision.f the condition of the penis and prepotium (skin covering the penis head) nice and open, smoothly distributed urine, and easy to clean, circumcision can be done when the child is ready.But, if the foreskin baby close, long and narrow so that when urine is always crying, you should be circumcised.If there are symptoms of phimosis, the foreskin is buried in the dirt and close the exit of urine, the baby should be circumcised.Phimosis occurs because many of the dirt that settles on the foreskin.If not removed, the dirt can cause odor not pleasant, even the infected.Dung, among other things, comes from the remaining urine was completely out.
About the implementation of circumcision, should be an expert.Circumcision in infants, should be done in the operating room.The goal, reducing the possibility of patients experienced an infection.Babies can be local or general anesthetic.Question circumcision techniques, can choose scalpels, scissors, or laser electrocauter.Laser is the best.The most widely used is elctrocauter.Usually it electrocuter bipolar.Because, if electrocauter monopolar, can burn skin.

6 comments:

Dhana/戴安娜 said...

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ehm its really getting info more n more in here thnxs n good luck ya

em-mizan said...

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Mark Lyndon said...

Canadian Paediatric Society
"Recommendation: Circumcision of newborns should not be routinely performed."

http://www.caringforkids.cps.ca/pregnancy&babies/circumcision.htm
"Circumcision is a 'non-therapeutic' procedure, which means it is not medically necessary."
"After reviewing the scientific evidence for and against circumcision, the CPS does not recommend routine circumcision for newborn boys. Many paediatricians no longer perform circumcisions.


RACP Policy Statement on Circumcision
"After extensive review of the literature, the Paediatrics & Child Health Division of the Royal Australasian College of Physicians has concluded that there is no medical reason for routine newborn male circumcision."
(almost all the men responsible for this statement will be circumcised themselves, as the male circumcision rate in Australia in 1950 was about 90%. "Routine" circumcision is now *banned* in public hospitals in Australia in all states except one.)

British Medical Association: The law and ethics of male circumcision - guidance for doctors
"to circumcise for therapeutic reasons where medical research has shown other techniques to be at least as effective and less invasive would be unethical and inappropriate."

National Health Service (UK)
"Many people have strong views about whether circumcision should be carried out or not. It is not routinely performed in the UK because there is no clear clinical evidence to suggest it has any medical benefit."

Drops in male circumcision:
USA: from 90% to 57%
Canada: from 48% to 32%
UK: from 35% to about 5% (about 1% among non-Muslims)
Australia: 90% to 12.6% ("routine" circumcision has recently been *banned* in public hospitals in all states except one, so the rate will now be a lot lower)
New Zealand: 95% to below 3% (mostly Samoans and Tongans)
South America and Europe: never above 5%

ritz said...

this usually happens to those who did not go circumcision, right?

TLC Tugger said...

Meatal stenosis occurs in circumcised males.

Hugh7 said...

The penis is easy to keep clean, by just washing what you can see.

The baby's foreskin is attached to the glans (head) at birth and may not retract for years - in fact many problems are caused by meddling with it, trying to retact it before it is ready.

True phimosis in adults can readily be treated without surgery. Beware of doctors whose first recommendation is circumcision: that may be all they know.

See http://www.circumstitions.com/phimosis.html

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