It's been 4 months since my initial symptoms and I still have symptoms to date. There have been significant improvements since my initial symptoms but they have not all cleared up. Initially, I thought the symptoms were all in my head because of guilt and anxiety but I truly believe that I do have an infection. I have cloudy urine which is also a bit foamy, slight burning sensation at the tip of my penis sometimes, pain in my buttocks area which from googling and researching I believe to be perineum pain that mostly occurs when I am in bed at night. I have tried to research but haven't found any theory that considerably matches my condition so far.
1. I was tested for syphilis and chlamydia so those are out.
2. I have no discharge and no pain when urinating so I don't believe gonorrhea is the cause of my symptoms.
3. I don't have any lesions or blisters and haven't come across many cases where HSV causes burning in the
4. It could be prostatitis because of the pain in my perineum but I have no pain when urinating, no dribbling, no frequency or urge, and my stream appears to be okay.
5. NGU seemed like a possibility but considering I took one shot of azithromycin, fluconazole, and secnidazole, I also took cefuroxime for a week it is highly unlikely. I also read that NGU has a window period of over a week yet my symptoms began after 2 days.
I have seen 3 different doctors have spent a lot of money on consultation, tests, and drugs but I still have no idea what the problem could be. I am fearing that the condition is serious and might result in future health complications or infertility. I have not had sex ever since.
What is the possibility of Herpes being the cause despite the lack of lesions or blisters?
What is the possibility of Gonorrhea without having any discharge?
Can NGU perhaps viral be the cause after getting initial symptoms after 2 days and persist 4 months after?
Prostatitis sounds like a blanket term for any prostate infection. If this is the cause, how do I treat it?
I also came across CPPS and do not know how common acute cases are.