What Does Spermatorium Mean?
As a medical term, spermatorea means abnormal, pathological leakage of the semen. Under normal conditions the semen is released only by the act of. In abstinence, especially in young men, semen leakage also occurs outside this act during sleep. In pathological cases, problems increase, they can occur every night, even several times a night: in more severe cases, they can be carried out during the day in the patient’s awake state.
In addition to this type of sperm, a group of diseases is released when sperm, without any connection to mental eroticism, expire at any act of urination and even urination. The cause of this form of sperm has to be found partly in the most mechanical effect of the stool and urine, partly in the reflexes of this mechanical effect on the genital glands.
There are cases when, after passing out or urinating, there is also a fluid that resembles gonorrhea with its complications in the form of inflammation of the prostate, etc. sperm, but does not actually contain sperm. Usually this fluid is the secret of the prostate and in such cases they are talking about fake sperm.
Both forms of the sperm described are often combined with each other, they are the result of unusual sexual life, having their root irritating weakness on the sexual apparatus, neuropathic storage due to increased sexual excitement, which together lead to sexual excess. Sperm affects the general health of the bad, leads to a discouraged state of mind and further weakens the nervous system, weakens the ability to resist erotic excess, which creates a kind of magic circle.
The spermatorea results in weight loss and in severe cases termination of sexual capacity. Reasonable hygiene, which strengthens the overall effects on the nervous system, water purification, sports and local treatment, when shown, can lead to favorable results.
Spermatorium and Ayurveda
Ayurveda, the first codified medical system, defined male infertility in different contexts with different words such as anhya, kleeba, anapathya. Similarly, retas (ejaculate), virya (the factor that protects the vitreous) and Shura (which is white) are the words used for sperm. Among them, retas (ejaculate) is the most appropriate and appropriate term for semen. The specialty is good practice in antiquity.
Ayurveda is practiced under eight specialties, namely kayachikitsa (internal medicine), shalia tantra (surgery), shakala tantra (ENT, ophthalmology, and oro-dentistry), caumarabristo (obstetrics and pediatrics), graham chikitsa (Demonology / (toxicology), happy chikitsa (toxicology), rasi (rejuvenation) and vajikarana (andrology and eugenics).
It is interesting to note that andrology is given equal importance with other subjects and a separate specialty has been developed, which is not the case with * modern medical science * even now. Over time, we have lost most of the literature relating to Ayurveda, including literature on vajikaran (andrology and eugenics). At present, the introductory description in various Ayurveda classics (Charaka Samtha, Sushruta Samhita, Ashtanga Sangraha, etc.) is the only source for the practice of andrology through Ayurveda.
Ayurveda describes only seven dhatus, namely rasadhatu, rakthadhatu, masadhatu, medodhatu, astididra, majjadhatu, and shukradhatu. Many tissues appear to be grouped under one dhatu. Probably the origin of the stem cells as well as the tissue response to treatment may be the reason for the grouping. Shukradhatu (Reproductive Tissue) -Ayurveda has clarified its broad scope and includes not only testicular and ovarian tissue but also stem cells present in the body with the ability to renew and replenish. However, in the context of male infertility, the term shukradhatu refers to testicular tissue. A vivid description is available in the Ayurvedic literature on the formation, features and functions of normal Shura / retas, etiopathogenesis along with study factors, and various unusual clinical conditions, including diagnosis and management.
From the descriptions of Ayurveda, the characteristic features of the fertile Shura / retas are said to be Dravata (liquidity), Bahalam (fat), guru (heavy), Madhura (sweet), Snyagha (odorless), Aviam (whatever decomposed odor), Picchila (viscous), Prostranchakha ((consistency between sesame oil and honey).
Pathological conditions of semen according to Ayurveda
Ayurveda also describes the various pathological conditions of the semen, its features and their management. Almost all Ayurveda authors describe eight pathological conditions of retas (sperm), but differ in nomenclature or conditions. This is the list of generalized pathological conditions of retas (sperm):
- Phenyl (foamed)
- Tanu (thin)
- Ruksh (dry)
- Distillery (color)
- ATI-Picchila (hyper-viscous)
- Putipuya (pyspermia)
- Anyadhatusamsrista (related to tissue components)
- Kunapagandhi (smell of dead body)
- Avasadi (sedimentation)
- Grant (non-liquidation)
- Kshina (low volume)
- Sannipa (smell like urine / stool).
Sperm treatment with Ayurveda
After examining and diagnosing the various pathological conditions of Retina / Shura, Ayurveda also mentions a line of management specific to each clinical condition.
Vataja Shukradusti should be treated by Basti (transrectal medication)
Pittaya Shukrasti of Brahma rasyana, Hiavanasha, Amalaki rasyana, Haritakiyadi rasyana, etc., forms and medicines such as Amalaki (Fitlantus emblika Linn.), Haritaki (ie.), Drasha (Vit. Vetivery zitsanidi). Ann.), Kandana (Santalum), Mudaparni (Vigna trilobbata [Linn.]), Kapikakchu (Mucuna rod Huk.), Madahuwadi (Glycerosis of Glare Lin.), Otari (Vriyza), and Ikshu.
Kaphaja Shukrasti should be administered by drugs such as Pippali (Piper Longham Lin), Amiya (Spondias pinna (Linn. F.) Kurz.), Loja (iron), Triphala: Amalaki (P. Emblika Linn.), Haritaki (vol. onion Retz.), Vibhitaki (“alalia blerk Rockb”); and Bhallataki (Semakarpus anacardia Lin.)
Samsrusta’s anata is a non-specific condition and is therefore treated as a participating dhatu by adopting appropriate principles.
Kunapagandhi should be treated by applying Ghrita (melted oil) prepared by Dhataki pushpa (flowers of Woodfordia fruiting [Linn] Kurz), Khadira (acacia-catechu), Dadima (Punic granatum), Arjuna (alalia Arjuna), or melted oil prepared by Salasaradi Ghana: (Sala Sarah (Shreya Robusta Gaertn.), Ajakarna [Vateria Indica Linn …], Khadira [Acacia Katech Wild.], Kaara. Ham.), Kalaskanha [Dispiros melanoxone Rockb.] , Kramuka [Konoa Katechu Lynn.], Bhurja [Betala sushi d. Don.], Meshashringa (“Dolirin Fala”), “Gymnastic Palace”, “Tinisha” (“Ougeinia dalbergioides” Benth.), “Kendana” (S. ), Kukuandana (Sialpini i Sapan Lin.), Shimshasha (Dalbergia sis Rockb).], Shirisha [Albizia Levert Bent.], Asana [Pterokarnap marsum Rockb.], two [Anjisa Latofolia Wall.], Arjuna (t. Arjuna W. and a.) , Tala [Borassus flabellifer Linn.], Shaka [Techtona Granny Linn. E.], Naktamala [Pongamia pinata (Linn.) Merr.], Putika [Holoptelea integrifolia Planch.], Ashwakarna (Dicholophilosis alez Rockb.), Agaru (Aquila) Rockbird agalacha.), Kaliyaka)
Baba / Awasadi can be driven by melted butter prepared by Shati. Ex. Smith or Palasha kshara (the alkali made from Butea monosperma). Putipuya can be treated with melted oil treated with Paruhakadi Ghana or Watadi Ghana.