Report: Hypersensitivity bladder
A self-employed middle-aged businessman was staying with his girlfriend in a hotel room on a summer vacation. At the hotel you could not hang out a “please do not disturb” sign at the door. Instead, you could flip a switch and a red light shone outside to signal that the room was occupied.
The plan on the third-to-last holiday morning was to sleep in, when suddenly in the early morning, the cleaning lady entered the room and began to clean, even though the two were still in bed and the red light shone outside. For him, the situation was dramatic and unbelievable, since she exceeded his territory boundary, although he had clearly marked this with the “do not disturb” signal. She just ignored it. The next days he wished he had “padlocks mounted from the inside”. For him, the situation was a so-called “territorial marking conflict” concerning the bladder mucosa, since he had the border to his area clearly defined and the entering of the cleaning lady was therefore an ignoring or non-perception of his boundaries. However, this was not perceived as an attack on his territory, because she did not want to take the room or throw them out, but as a lack of respect for his territory boundary.
The ectodermal bladder mucosa becomes less sensitive in the conflict-active phase because it belongs to the epidermal scheme – which results in cell loss (ulcera) in the case of long lasting conflict activity. In the conflict-resolved phase, it is hypersensitive and in case of a major conflict swollen, which is often diagnosed as cystitis.
Whenever they were in the room, he activated the conflict, which was from the following three nights until each successive morning. As he remembers, his bladder mucosa was less sensitive and he felt no urinary urgency in the room. Once they left the room for the rest of the day, the conflict resolved and he was constantly forced to go to the toilet because the sensitivity of the bladder mucosa had instantly reversed and became hypersensitive. This was of course quite a problem on the various trips they took the next few days. In this phase, even with just ”3 drops” in the bladder you have to run to the toilet. However, he had no inflammatory symptoms or pain during urination, because the conflict mass was only very small due to the short duration of the active phases. Thus he had only the sensory, but no cell changes.
After the three days in which the SBS had fully cycled three complete times, they left. Now there was no further recurrence and urination normalized immediately.