Pain during urination can be caused by infection in the urinary system; inflammation or injury of the genital area; or stones (small masses of minerals) in the urinary tract. Urinary tract infections (UTIs) are the most common reason for painful urination.
Painful urination is not simply a condition that affects grownups. Children can have burning or stinging when urinating, along with an increased in the need to urinate. These symptoms range in severity and represent either an infection or a temporary irritation. Your young kid might not be able to articulate the pain, so sobbing during urination is a possible symptom. Constantly consult your doctor if your child is revealing signs of pain.
Painful Urination in Toddler
Symptoms and signs
- burning or stinging with urination
- the desire to urinate regularly
- bad-smelling, bloody, or discolored urine (pee)
- fever or chills
- reduced appetite or activity
- queasiness or vomiting
- lower back pain or abdominal (belly) pain
- wetting mishaps (in potty-trained kids)
What to Do
- Call the doctor if your child has pain while urinating or cannot urinate
- Follow the doctor’s treatment instructions
- Motivate drinking great deals of water and other fluids (like cranberry juice)
- Offer acetaminophen or ibuprofen as required for pain
- Avoid bubble baths and perfumed soaps– wash the genital area with only moderate soap or lukewarm water
- Modification stained and very damp diapers immediately
- Remind kids to go to the bathroom often
- Teach women to gently clean from front to back and make sure no tiny pieces of toilet tissue get left behind
- Have sexually active teens evaluated for sexually transmitted diseases (Sexually transmitted diseases).
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