Staphylococcus aureus urinary tract infection symptoms are not so much different from other symptoms of urinary tract infections.
Although Staphylococcus aureus is rarely a known cause of urinary tract infection, the possibility cannot be totally ruled out since staphylococcus aureus is often times found in the urine of men and women who have done urinary catheterization.
A study succinctly revealed that Staphylococcus aureus colonizes the urinary tract system of the human body and might lead to staphylococcal bacteremia if proper care is not taken.
This is the only technically known Staphylococcus aureus UTI.
What is a Urinary tract infection (UTI)?
A urinary tract infection affects any part of your urinary system, including your kidneys, bladder, ureters, and urethra.
UTIs are common, with many women getting them repeatedly over the course of their lives. About 1 in 10 men will get one in their lifetimes, according to some experts.
Relationship between Staphylococcus aureus and UTI
The presence of this bacteria in the urinary tract system is a result of urinary catheterization.
The colonization of the urinary tract with Staphylococcus aureus can lead to bacteremia and subsequent urinary tract infections.
However, Staphylococcus aureus bacteremia of urinary tract origin is a bloodstream infection.
Symptoms of Staphylococcus aureus urinary tract infection
While there are clearly no differences between symptoms of S. aureus in urine and other UTIs, it will interest you to know that S. aureus has the following symptoms.
- Septic shock
- Rapid heart rate
- Abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea
- Burning when you urinate.
- Pee with a cloudy appearance, dark coloration, bloody appearance, or strange smell.
- You may experience back pain or lower abdominal pressure.
- Pain behind the scrotum
- Hematuria (the presence of blood in a person’s urine)
If you’ve been seeing Staphylococcus aureus symptoms in your urine, it is high time you see a medical professional diagnose you and prescribe medications for you. Manandmicrobes does not provide medical advice.
And it is your responsibility to finish your medication as prescribed by your physician.
Manandmicrobes relies solely on peer-reviewed articles, academic research institutions, and professional medical associations We do not use tertiary references You can read our editorial policy for more details on how we ensure our content is accurate and current.
Last Updated on September 13, 2023 by Our Editorial Team