Thats a good point that I never really thought of. I think because the PCT has always been ingrained in my head and I have never cycled without it. The low-T diagnosis is fairly new so I am trying to figure that monkey wrench into everything. Since I am on 200mg a week for low t I guess I would just go back to 200 a week at the end of the cycle so my time off would just be the cruise. My only concern would be my receptors being burnt out and not taking even the 200mg a week at the end but if my natural test was working I guess that would not matter anyways.
Reasons for treatment of bladder stones include recurring symptoms and risk of urinary tract obstruction. Some stones can be dissolved using dietary modifications and/or medications. Small stones in female dogs may possibly be removed by urohydropropulsion , a nonsurgical procedure. Urohydropropulsion is performed under sedation by filling the bladder with saline through a catheter, holding the dog vertically, and squeezing the bladder to expel the stones through the urethra. Bladder stones can be removed surgically by a cystotomy , opening of the bladder. Stones lodged in the urethra can often be flushed into the bladder and removed, but sometimes a urethrotomy is necessary. In male dogs with recurrent urinary tract obstruction a scrotal urethrostomy creates a permanent opening in the urethra proximal to the area where most stones lodge, behind the os penis . In male cats, stones lodge where the urethra narrows in the penis. Recurrent cases can be treated surgically with a perineal urethrostomy , which removes the penis and creates a new opening for the urethra.