Health Groin Pain

Sharp Groin Pain in male left side body (Left eye iris at 5:40 Black dot at 5:40 middle Groin area = pain)  of the iris Pain would be 1 inch left of center or( iris 6:00 middle) about 4 inchs below belly button.(middle of Groin area 1 inch left of center) my guess is a hernia at that location.

Also notice the 5 white dots between 5:00 to 6:30 = plug up Lymph nodes.

If the eye was in better focus you could see a sharp black dot just above the middle whit dot at 5:40 middle, meaning person is in pain as i look at the eye..

The Red lines in the white part of left Eye called Sclerotic is related to the prostate per the Left Eye Sclerotic chart below. But if the eye was better focus you can see black dot  for the prostate in the Iris at 7:15.

Above Iridology Eye Chart of Dr. Bernard Jensen


A Number of Iridology Overviews using Bernard Jensen - Dr Morse Approach

Introduction to Iridology and Eye Reviews

Eye Photos

Introduction to Iridology and Eye Reviews

What causes groin pain? 13 possible conditions

The groin is an area of your hip between your stomach and thigh. It is located where your abdomen ends and your legs begin. The groin area has five muscles that work together to move your leg. These are called:

  • adductor brevis
  • adductor longus
  • adductor magnus
  • gracilis
  • pectineus

Groin pain is any discomfort in this area. The pain typically results from an injury caused by physical activity, such as sports. A pulled or strained muscle in the groin area is one of the most common injuries among athletes.

What’s Causing My Groin Pain?

Groin pain is a common symptom and can happen to anyone. There are some potential causes of groin pain that are more common than others.

Most Common Causes

The most common cause of groin pain is a strain of the muscles, ligaments, or tendons in the groin area. This type of injury occurs most often in athletes. If you play a contact sport, such as football, rugby, or hockey, it’s likely that you’ve had groin pain at some point.

Another common cause of groin pain is an inguinal hernia. An inguinal herniaoccurs when internal tissues push through a weak spot in the groin muscles. This can create a bulging lump in your groin area and cause pain. Kidney stones (small, hard mineral deposits in the kidneys and bladder) or bone fractures can cause groin pain as well.

Less Common Causes

The less common disorders and conditions that could cause pain or discomfort in the groin are:

  • intestinal inflammation
  • testicular inflammation
  • enlarged lymph nodes
  • ovarian cysts
  • pinched nerves
  • urinary tract infections (UTIs)

Knowing When to Contact Your Doctor

Talk to your doctor about your symptoms if you have moderate to severe pain in your groin or testicles for more than a few days.

Contact your doctor immediately if:

  • you notice physical changes in the testicles, such as lumps or swelling
  • there is blood in your urine
  • the pain spreads to your lower back, chest, or abdomen
  • you develop a fever or feel nauseous

If you have any of these symptoms with your groin pain, seek emergency medical care. These symptoms could be signs of a more serious condition, such as a testicular infection, testicular torsion (twisted testicle), or cancer of the testicles. You should also seek emergency medical care if you have severe testicular pain that occurs suddenly.

Diagnosing Groin Pain

Most cases of groin pain do not require medical attention. However, you should see a doctor if you experience severe, prolonged pain accompanied by fever or swelling. These symptoms may indicate a more serious condition.

Your doctor will evaluate your symptoms and ask about any recent physical activity. This information will help your doctor diagnose the problem. Your doctor will then perform a physical examination of the groin area along with other tests, if necessary.

Hernia Test

Your doctor will insert one finger into the scrotum (the sac that contains the testicles) and ask you to cough. Coughing raises the pressure in the abdomen and pushes your intestines into the hernia opening.

X-Ray and Ultrasound

These tests can help your doctor see if a bone fracture, testicular mass, or ovarian cyst is causing the groin pain.

Complete Blood Count (CBC)

This type of blood test can help determine if an infection is present.

Treatment for Groin Pain

The treatment for your groin pain will depend on the underlying cause. You can often treat minor strains at home, but more severe groin pain may require medical treatment.

Home Care

If your groin pain is the result of a strain, treatment at home is probably your best option. Resting and taking a break from physical activity for two to three weeks will allow your strain to heal naturally. Pain medications, including acetaminophen (Tylenol), may be taken to manage your pain and discomfort. Applying ice packs for 20 minutes a few times per day can help as well.

Medical Treatment

If a broken bone or fracture is the cause of your groin pain, surgery may be required to repair the bone. You may also need surgery if an inguinal hernia is the underlying cause of your symptoms

If home care methods do not work for your strain injury, your doctor might prescribe drugs that reduce inflammation to help relieve your symptoms. If this does not work and you have recurring strain injuries, your doctor might advise you to go to physical therapy.

Preventing Groin Pain

There are a few steps that you can take to avoid groin pain. For athletes, gentle stretching is a way to help prevent injury. Doing a slow, steady warm-up before physical activity can help reduce your risk of a groin injury, especially if you do it consistently. Maintaining a healthy weight and being careful when lifting heavy objects can help prevent hernias.

Article Sources:

The most common cause of groin pain is muscle, tendon or ligament strain, particularly in athletes who play sports such as hockey, soccer and football. Groin pain may occur immediately after an injury, or pain may come on gradually over a period of weeks or even months. Groin pain may be worsened by continued use of the injured area.

Less commonly, a bone injury or fracture, a hernia, or even kidney stones may cause groin pain. Although testicle pain and groin pain are different, a testicle condition can sometimes cause pain that spreads to the groin area.

Direct and indirect causes of groin pain can include:

  1. Avascular necrosis (death of bone tissue due to limited blood flow)
  2. Avulsion fracture: How is it treated? (ligament or tendon pulled from the bone)
  3. Bursitis (joint inflammation)
  4. Epididymitis (testicle inflammation)
  5. Hydrocele (swelling of the scrotum)
  6. Inguinal hernia
  7. Kidney stones
  8. Mumps
  9. Muscle strain
  10. Orchitis (inflamed testicle)
  11. Osteoarthritis
  12. Pinched nerve
  13. Piriformis syndrome
  14. Retractile testicle (testicle that moves between the scrotum and abdomen)
  15. Sciatica
  16. Scrotal masses
  17. Spermatocele (fluid buildup in the testicle)
  18. Sprains and strains
  19. Stress fractures
  20. Swollen lymph nodes
  21. Tendinitis
  22. Testicular cancer
  23. Testicular torsion (twisted testicle)
  24. Urinary tract infection (UTI)
  25. Varicocele (enlarged veins in the scrotum)
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