Other candida or male yeast infection symptoms include:
• Bad breath
• Fatigue or lack of energy, muscle aches
• Feeling drained, depleted or exhausted all the time
• Pain or swelling in the joints
• Stomach pain, constipation and bloating
• Frequent intestinal gas, indigestion
• Frequent diarrhea or very loose stools
• Erectile or Sexual dysfunction
• Jock itch, dry itchy flaky skin and/or discharge
• Athlete's foot
• Dizziness and drowsiness
• Prostate problems such as Prostatitis
• Lack of concentration and poor memory (fogginess)
• Mood swings, depression, anxiety, irritability
• Cold hands and feet, feel chilly
• Irritable or shaking when hungry
• Cravings for sweets, carbohydrates and alcohol that feed the candida bacteria
For more information on curing male yeast infection, visit the official Yeast Infection No More website.
Male Yeast Infection Can Severely Affect Major Body Organs
A yeast infection in one's bloodstream can also affect the kidneys, heart, lungs, eyes, brain or other organs causing high fever, chills, anemia, and sometimes shock. Candida can also cause the following problems depending upon the organ infected:
• Candida in the kidneys can cause blood in the urine
• Candida in the heart can cause murmurs and valve damage
• Candida in the lungs can cause bloody sputum (mucus discharge)
• Candida in the eyes can cause pain and blurred vision
• Candida in the brain can cause seizures and acute changes in mental function or behavior
Male yeast infection (also called thrush) can appear as creamy-white or bluish-white patches on the tongue (which is inflamed and sometimes beefy red), and on the lining of the mouth, or in the throat. They can also cause digestion problems and affect your bowel movement. Candidiasis is also responsible for discharges from the ear, the bowels (in the stools) and from the male genitalia.
Infection of the penis often results in balanitis (inflammation of the head of the penis). Candidal infection of the penis is more common among uncircumcised than circumcised men and may result from sexual intercourse with an infected partner.
The following are some of the penile yeast infection symptoms to look for in men:
• Irritation, soreness and itchiness present in the head of the penis
• The head may appear red with small blisters
• Presence of discharge that appears thick and white
• Little red itchy bumps may appear on the shaft or surrounding genital area if a yeast infection is left untreated.
If you are experiencing any of the above these symptoms, it's important you visit your local doctor to receive a proper diagnosis.
Two main reasons why a medical diagnosis for a Male Yeast Infection are important:
1. Male yeast infection should not be left untreated as a male can pass it back to his partner, and she can continue to pass it back to him. Both partners should be treated to eradicate the infection.
2. As the symptoms of male yeast infection are many they can also mimic other ailments such as genital herpes. For this reason its important to get properly diagnosed. Genital herpes is a sexually transmitted disease that is characterized by little itchy bumps, and is a chronic disease that cannot be treated with the same remedies as a yeast infection.
Do refrain from self-diagnosis and always have male yeast infection symptoms investigated by a health care provider to be absolutely certain of your condition as only then can you start to determine the best course of treatment. Diagnosis of Candida Albicans requires investigation of one's medical history, physical exam, and laboratory tests, including blood tests, blood cultures, and wound cultures if necessary. Tissue biopsy may also be necessary to diagnose invasive systemic disease.
For more information on how to cure male yeast infection, visit the official Yeast Infection No More website.
Disclaimer: The products and information contained in this male yeast infection post is not intended to replace your doctor’s advice and recommendations. The information is provided for informational purposes and persistent or frequent yeast infections should be evaluated by a doctor or health care professional.