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I am 36 years old male having several crystallize stone in both kidney sizes about 5-6 mm is there any such medicine for the crushing of said stone and can be remove permanently and non re occurrence of stone kindly help me and let me know is there any alopathic or homeopathic for the same kindly prescribe me.
I hv 1.1 cm stone in pipe I mean came down from kidney n nw its paining so doc said to do lithotripsy so is there any side effect if I do lithotripsy and is it painful and after this van I do any kind work and right after lithotripsy can I travel please reply me soon plz.
My son is 10 years old and very often stones found in kindney, what is the correct treatment .Why this coming in this age, is it danger?
I'm married. 21 years old. I'm suffering from urinary infection. Using condom is the reason of urinary infection?
She is suffering from kidney problem her cratine is at 2.12 level what precautions she should take. Also she face problem while breathing?
My father has problem of diabetes, high blood pressure due to which his both kidneys get damaged and the level of serum creatinine also increases upto 4.32. We are not understanding what we have to do and what we don't do, please give some advice.
My mom is having little bit of urine infection and she started taking fish oil capsules at night is there any correlation between them or will it increases the infection or not. please explain?
Sir I am having stone in my left kidney please give me a suggestion for treatment. Sir my kidney surgery done date oct 2003.
I am having stones (painless) 20mm in left and 10 mm in right I tried lot of medicines but im having 0 results Two years passed with these stones What should I do?
Dr. my have phosphates positive in urine test and before urine test if she eat she always vomit and nort feel hungry after we go. Hospital they told us phosphates positive Dr. this is any dangerous or it normal and she pregnant 2 and half month.
In comparison of other I get frequently urine after drinking water or beer. Is it any problem because when I travel I have to consume little amount of water. And this cause dehydration.
I am 16 years old boy and I have protein loss in my urine since the age 3. Doctor told this is due to kindey's dysfunction. I was under medication till I was 10. Later I recovered it and doctor had stop giving me medications. For past three months I going very lean. I am 168cm tall but I weigh only 45kg. Later when my urine test was done I found my creatine level in urine was 269.1 mg/dl. But now it is coming down to a normal rate. I am energetic sometime n dull some times. What does this mean? Will I be able to build a healthy muscled body? I am vegetarian. What should I eat to increase my weight n muscles? Going to gym will help me?
The kidneys are small organs that filter about 200 liters of water each day, removing out about 2 liters of toxins and wastes in a water medium as urine. In addition to maintaining the fluid levels in the body, they also produce hormones that regulate blood pressure, produce red blood cells, and play a vital role in maintaining bone health. Any problem with the kidney, infection or otherwise, can lead to its improper functioning, causing damaging results on the rest of the body organs.
While the bad news is that most diseases from infections to diabetes to hypertension and cancer have an adverse effect on the kidneys, there are signs that can be watched out for, which can indicate a problem with the kidneys and so further damage prevented. Read on to know some of the most common symptoms of kidney disease and how further progression can be prevented.
- Change in urination process: Any change in the process of urination should be a warning for a test. It could be change in color or the appearance of the urine, painful urination, burning on urination, difficulty to start and stop a stream, or too frequent or infrequent urinations. These are usually the first symptoms of kidney disease and should be an alarm to get a kidney function test done. If you have hypertension or a strong family history of kidney disease, then getting a simple urine test to check optimal kidney function is definitely mandated. These could indicate conditions like infection, diabetes, kidney failure, or other conditions which can all be identified with further testing and then treated accordingly. The progress of the disease can be halted, which can help improve overall quality of life.
- Fatigue, loss of energy: As noted above, impaired kidney function leads to other organs being affected and buildup of toxins in the body. There is also anemia which sets in due to decrease in red blood cells and therefore reduced overall energy levels, loss of sleep, and fatigue.
- Swollen eyes, feet, and ankles: Reduced kidney function leads to fluid accumulation, sodium retention, loss of protein, which all lead to swollen eyes and ankles and feet. These are easy to identify and should ring a bell to get checked for kidney functions.
- Muscle cramps: Improper electrolyte levels can affect muscle functioning, leading to painful cramps. Along with changes in the process of urination, this should be an indication of underlying kidney disease.
Keep a track of any above mentioned problems as they can help in saving not just the kidneys but all the vital organs. If you wish to discuss about any specific problem, you can consult an urologist.
I am experiencing frequent urination problem. I don't feel normal there is a feeling of urination most of the time I feel. Also the flow of urine is slowed down sometimes the dribbling and weak and thin flow makes me think what is wrong with me now. All reports of ultrasound, urine culture, CT scan are normal. I also had kidney stone that flushed out and this problem started also feel some sensation in urethra and on the tip of penis.
Kidneys are remarkable organs. Both blood filters and endocrine organs, kidneys remove waste, regulate electrolytes and acid-base homoeostasis, control fluid balance and blood pressure, and regulate bone metabolism and red blood cell production. They are intimately connected with the functioning of other organs, such as the heart and liver, and can be devastated by diseases as varied as diabetes, autoimmune disorders, and many infections. Yet, more than almost any other organ, they are often ignored and misunderstood. A UK survey for the Think Kidneys campaign in 2014 found that only 51% of people knew that kidneys made urine, and 8% thought the kidneys pumped blood and fluids around the body.
The kidney's public image might, paradoxically, be a victim of its own success. People can live normal, symptom-free lives until they have lost almost 70% of their renal function. When kidneys do fail, they can be replaced?because of a century of pioneering research. Human haemodialysis was first tried in 1924 in Giessen, Germany, and, as a World Report in today's Lancet shows, peritoneal dialysis is now available in some of the most deprived countries on earth. The first successful human organ transplantation was of a kidney in Boston, USA, in 1954, and kidneys are the most commonly transplanted organs today.
This renal-themed issue of The Lancet contains research articles on topics as diverse as a new antibiotic for complicated urinary tract infections, renal denervation for hypertension, and a hospital-based electronic alert system for acute kidney injury. Two Series papers discuss advances in the understanding of membranous nephropathy and management of autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease, and the Profile is of Andrzej Wi?cek, a nephrologist whose present focus is on adipose tissue as an endocrine organ. But the very nature of kidneys means that assessments of renal function and disease are made on the basis of proxy markers, and these estimates are often far from perfect. Much research focusing on biomarkers and targets for treatment is, by necessity, preliminary and preclinical. Research in kidney disease has come a very long way, and has a very long way to go.