Lybrate.com has a number of highly qualified Nephrologists in India. You will find Nephrologists with more than 39 years of experience on Lybrate.com. You can find Nephrologists online in Bangalore and from across India. View the profile of medical specialists and their reviews from other patients to make an informed decision.
Book Clinic Appointment
Submit a review for Dr. Sanjay SrinivasYour feedback matters!
Cloudy discharge from urethra only after a bowel movement. The discharge only comes out after I apply a very hard pressure at the beginning of excretion to push the discharge out of the urethra. If I do not apply pressure while I excrete, the discharge gets stuck inside the urethra tube which causes discomfort for a long time and also near the anus opening. Ive also noticed that when I apply pressure during excreting & fail to poop out first but urinate first the discharge gets stuck in. The only solution ive so far found is to watch some porn that pushes out the cloudy discharge because of erection and masturbate to flush it out. Ive had a severe uti when I contracted jaundice a long time ago and also I took some antibiotics prescribed by my doctor. I that I had prostate, so a month ago I tried norfloxacin 400 mg for 4 weeks but I figured that this had nothing to do with my cloudy secretion. I am really looking for some help as I am too shy to discuss it with any doctor.
My urine report says urine having trace of albumin. And pus cell is 8-10 /hpf. This tells about infection. But is it can be also indication of kidney cancer. Please help?
I go to toilet nearly 4~5 times a day, this is happening from 1~2 month, I thought it was normal at beginning, the main problem is I go to college, in lecture hours I get urgent to go to toilet. When I get up I go to toilet (at 7 am) and then I get urgent to go to toilet again (at 9 am), and also at 12 am, I will fell some stomach un comfortable. By this I can't concentrate on lectures and studies, can some one help me to solve this problem.
Defined as hard and small mineral deposits that develop inside your kidney, kidney stones are made up of acid salts and minerals. The causes of this disease are not well-defined, although risk factors include drinking very little amounts of water and having a diet rich in sodium, protein and oxalate (chocolate and green leafy foods for example). However, knowing the type of kidney stone you suffer from can help ascertain the cause.
Here are the common types of kidney stones.
- Struvite stones: This type of kidney stone is usually a response to certain kind of infection, such as a urinary tract infection for example. Characterised by rapid growth and a large size, struvite stones can develop without any warning signs.
- Calcium stones: These are the most common type and are caused by a diet rich in oxalate. Risk factors for calcium stones include a diet consisting of plenty of nuts, chocolates and certain fruits and vegetables; metabolic disorders, high doses of vitamin d and intestinal bypass surgery, all of which can increase the amounts of calcium or oxalate in your urine, indicating the development of kidney stones.
- Cystine stones: Those individuals with a hereditary disorder that causes their kidneys to produce certain amino acids (cystinuria to be precise) in excess are most likely to get cystine stones.
- Uric acid stones: These are common in those whose diets are lacking in water or those who suffer from the excess fluid loss. People with a high protein diet and those who suffer from gout are also at risk. Genetic factors play a major role as well in increasing your risk of getting uric acid stones.
Apart from these, there are other rarer types of kidney stones that can also arise depending on a combination of an individual's lifestyle and genetic make-up.
However, to determine whether you're suffering from any of the aforementioned types of kidney stones, you must first know its common symptoms, which are:
- Excruciating pain in your sides, and back, especially below your ribs
- Feelings of pain in the groin and the lower parts of your abdomen
- Intense and fluctuating pain that comes and goes in waves
- Pain while urinating
- Urine that is red, brown or pink in colour
- Urine that's cloudy or has a foul odour
- Vomiting and nausea
- Constant urge to urinate
- Increased frequency of urination
- Urinating in small amounts
- Chills and fever in case of an infection. If you wish to discuss about any specific problem, you can consult a Nephrologist.