Clearly visible multiple renal calculus in pelvis, lower calyx and upper calyx of right kidney. One calculus is also visible in left kidney. They need surgical removal after RFT
Multiple stone present pelvis ,lower calyx and upper calyx Blood for kidney function test to see any function compromised or not. Surgical removal .
Multiple renal calculi rt side. One renal calculus. Needs surgical intervention after complete evaluation and complications.
Multiple renal calculi rt side Lt side also having one renal calculus
BL.. RENAL CALCULI.. NEED'S.. UROLOGISTS OPINION..
B/l renal stones
Bilateral renal calculi. RT side multiple,LT side single calculi. Rx will depends on the size , composition of stone and symptoms of the patient.
Multiple right renal calculi
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PT age around 60 year,,diabetic,, kidney stones,, and now suffering fm heart problems,, above angiography report, plz suggest treatment planDr. Alpesh Chaudhari2 Likes28 Answers
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Know your Vegetables and fruits BRINJAL Scientific classification Kingdom:Plantae Angiosperms AsteridsOrder:Solanales Family:Solanaceae Genus:Solanum Species:S. melong4ena Binomial name: Solanum melongena Most of us think that it is very boring to eat Brinjal. Also known as eggplant. It comes in different sizes as well as colors. Brinjal is quite a versatile vegetable. It can be added to soups, salads or curries, or eaten just plain roasted. Though it is disliked by many people, the ones who like it swear by it. It has a very bland sort of flavor, and doesn't really overpower much. Here are some benefits of Brinjal: Eating Brinjals that have been roasted with a little salt takes care of phlegm. It clears the nasal passages. In digestive problems, try having some Brinjal and tomato soup. It can make you feel much better. Eating roasted Brinjal with raw sugar on an empty stomach helps in curing enlarged spleen. Brinjal has the capacity to destroy kidney stones in their initial stage. Brinjals are a good source of Vitamin A and B. Brinjal is good for diabetics. It is anti-diabetic in nature. Brinjal also regulates cholesterol and helps reduce bad cholesterol. It is a rare vegetable that can be cooked with minimal oil. Infact, even grilling it with a drop of oil makes for a very tasty appetizer! So whether you like brinjal or not, fact is that it is healthy for you, and even healthier for your child! So make sure to include it in the diet! Nutritional value per 100 g (3.5oz)Energy104 kJ (25 kcal) Carbohydrates 5.88 g Sugars 3.53 g Dietary fiber 3 g Fat 0.18 g Protein 0.98 g Vitamins Thiamine (B1) (3%) 0.039 mg Riboflavin (B2) (3%) 0.037 mg Niacin (B3) (4%) 0.649 mg Pantothenic acid (B5) (6%) 0.281 mg Vitamin B6 (6%) 0.084 mg Folate (B9) (6%) 22 μg Vitamin C (3%) 2.2 mg Vitamin E (2%) 0.3 mg Vitamin K (3%) 3.5 μg Minerals Calcium (1%) 9 mg Iron (2%) 0.23 mg Magnesium (4%) 14 mg Manganese (11%) 0.232 mg Phosphorus (3%) 24 mg Potassium (5%) 229 mg Zinc (2%) 0.16 mg With Regards Prof Dr M V SubramanyamDr. M V Subramanyam11 Likes26 Answers
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Friends today I am discussing about serious problem which effects more females than males. Ratio is 8 :1. What is a UTI? A urinary tract infection (UTI) is an infection from microbes. These are organisms that are too small to be seen without a microscope. Most UTIs are caused by bacteria, but some are caused by fungi and in rare cases by viruses. UTIs are among the most common infections in humans. A UTI can happen anywhere in your urinary tract. Your urinary tract is made up of your kidneys, ureters, bladder, and urethra. Most UTIs only involve the urethra and bladder, in the lower tract. However, UTIs can involve the ureters and kidneys, in the upper tract. Although upper tract UTIs are more rare than lower tract UTIs, they’re also usually more severe. UTI symptoms Symptoms of a UTI depend on what part of the urinary tract is infected. Lower tract UTIs affect the urethra and bladder. Symptoms of a lower tract UTI include: burning with urination increased frequency of urination without passing much urine increased urgency of urination bloody urine cloudy urine urine that looks like cola or tea urine that has a strong odor pelvic pain in women rectal pain in men Upper tract UTIs affect the kidneys. These can be potentially life threatening if bacteria move from the infected kidney into the blood. This condition, called urosepsis, can cause dangerously low blood pressure, shock, and death. Symptoms of an upper tract UTI include: pain and tenderness in the upper back and sides chills fever nausea vomiting UTI symptoms in men Symptoms of an upper tract urinary infection in men are similar to those in women. Symptoms of a lower tract urinary infection in men sometimes includes rectal pain in addition to the common symptoms shared by both men and women. UTI symptoms in women Women with a lower tract urinary infection may experience pelvic pain. This is in addition to the other common symptoms. Symptoms of upper tract infections among both men and women are similar. UTI treatment Treatment of UTIs depends on the cause. Your doctor will be able to determine which organism is causing the infection from the test results used to confirm the diagnosis. In most cases, the cause is bacteria. UTIs caused by bacteria are treated with antibiotics. In some cases, viruses or fungi are the causes. Viral UTIs are treated with medications called antivirals. Often, the antiviral cidofovir is the choice to treat viral UTIs. Fungal UTIs are treated with medications called antifungals. Antibiotics for a UTI The form of antibiotic used to treat a bacterial UTI usually depends on what part of the tract is involved. Lower tract UTIs can usually be treated with oral antibiotics. Upper tract UTIs require intravenous antibiotics. These antibiotics are put directly into your veins. Sometimes, bacteria develop resistance to antibiotics. Results from your urine culture can help your doctor select an antibiotic treatment that will work best against the type of bacteria that’s causing your infection. Treatments other than antibiotics for bacterial UTIs are being examined. At some point, UTI treatment without antibiotics may be an option for bacterial UTIs by using cell chemistry to change the interaction between the body and the bacteria. Home remedies for a UTI There are no home remedies that can cure a UTI, but there are some things that you can do to help your medication work better. These home remedies for UTIs may help your body clear the infection faster. Cranberry juice or cranberries don’t treat a UTI once it’s started. However, a chemical in cranberries may help prevent certain types of bacteria that can cause a bacterial UTI from attaching to the lining of your bladder. This may be helpful in preventing future UTIs. UTI diagnosis If you suspect that you have a UTI based on your symptoms, contact your doctor. Your doctor will review your symptoms and perform a physical examination. To confirm a diagnosis of a UTI, your doctor will need to test your urine for microbes. The urine sample that you give your doctor needs to be a “clean catch” sample. This means the urine sample is collected at the middle of your urinary stream, rather than at the beginning. This helps to avoid collecting the bacteria or yeast from your skin, which can contaminate the sample. Your doctor will explain to you how to get a clean catch. When testing the sample, your doctor will look for a large number of white blood cells in your urine. This can indicate an infection. Your doctor will also do a urine culture to test for bacteria or fungi. The culture can help identify the cause of the infection. It can also help your doctor choose which treatment is right for you. If a virus is suspected, special testing may need to be performed. Viruses are rare causes of UTIs but can be seen in people who have had organ transplants or who have other conditions that weaken their immune system. Upper tract UTIs If your doctor suspects that you have an upper tract UTI, they may also need to do a complete blood count (CBC) and blood cultures, in addition to the urine test. A blood culture can make certain that your infection hasn’t spread to your blood stream. Recurrent UTIs If you have recurrent UTIs, your doctor may also want to check for any abnormalities or obstructions in your urinary tract. Some tests for this include: An ultrasound, in which a device called a transducer is passed over your abdomen. The transducer uses ultrasound waves to create an image of your urinary tract organs that are displayed on a monitor. An intravenous pyelogram (IVP), which involves injecting a dye into your body that travels through your urinary tract and taking an X-ray of your abdomen. The dye highlights your urinary tract on the X-ray image. A cystoscopy, which uses a small camera that’s inserted through your urethra and up into your bladder to see inside your bladder. During a cystoscopy, your doctor may remove a small piece of bladder tissue and test it to rule out bladder inflammation or cancer as a cause of your symptoms. A computerized tomography (CT) scan to get more detailed images of your urinary system. Causes and risk factors of a UTI Anything that reduces your bladder emptying or irritates the urinary tract can lead to UTIs. There are also many factors that can put you at an increased risk of a getting a UTI. These factors include: age — older adults are more likely to get UTIs reduced mobility after surgery or prolonged bed rest kidney stones a previous UTI urinary tract obstructions or blockages, such as an enlarged prostate, kidney stones, and certain forms of cancer prolonged use of urinary catheters, which may make it easier for bacteria to get into your bladder diabetes, especially if poorly controlled, which may make it more likely for you to get a UTI pregnancy abnormally developed urinary structures from birth a weakened immune system Additional UTI risk factors for men Most UTI risk factors for men are the same as those for women. However, having an enlarged prostate is one risk factor for a UTI that’s unique to men. In some cases, certain lifestyle changes may help lessen the risk of some of these factors. Shorter urethra The length and location of the urethra in women increases the likelihood of UTIs. The urethra in women is very close to both the vagina and the anus. Bacteria that may naturally occur around both the vagina and anus can lead to infection in the urethra and the rest of the urinary tract. A woman’s urethra is also shorter than a man’s, and the bacteria have a shorter distance to travel to enter the bladder. Sexual intercourse Pressure on the female urinary tract during sexual intercourse can move bacteria from around the anus into the bladder. Most women have bacteria in their urine after intercourse. However, the body can usually get rid of these bacteria within 24 hours. Bowel bacteria may have properties that allow them to stick to the bladder. Spermicides Spermicides may increase UTI risk. They can cause skin irritation in some women. This increases the risk of bacteria entering the bladder. Condom use during sex Non-lubricated latex condoms may increase friction and irritate the skin of women during sexual intercourse. This may increase the risk of a UTI. However, condoms are important for reducing the spread of sexually transmitted infections. To help prevent friction and skin irritation from condoms, be sure to use enough water-based lubricant, and use it often during intercourse. Diaphragms Diaphragms may put pressure on a woman’s urethra. This can decrease bladder emptying. Decrease in estrogen levels After menopause, a decrease in your estrogen level changes the normal bacteria in your vagina. This can increase the risk of a UTI. UTI prevention Everyone can take the following steps to help prevent UTIs: Drink six to eight glasses of water daily. Don’t hold urine for long periods of time. Talk to your doctor about managing any urinary incontinence or difficulties fully emptying your bladder. However, UTIs happen much more frequently in women than in men. The ratio is 8:1. This means that for every eight women who have UTIs, only one man does. Chronic UTIs Most UTIs go away after treatment. Chronic UTIs either don’t go away after treatment or keep recurring. Recurrent UTIs are common among women. Many cases of recurrent UTIs are from reinfection with the same type of bacteria. However, some recurrent cases don’t necessarily involve the same type of bacteria. Instead, an abnormality in the structure of the urinary tract increases the likelihood of UTIs. UTIs during pregnancy Women who are pregnant and have symptoms of a UTI should see their doctor right away. UTIs during pregnancy can cause high blood pressure and premature delivery. UTIs during pregnancy are also more likely to spread to the kidneys. For cure from ur problem visit Kamla Clinic Pathankot. Or write via email at email@example.com. Or book ur appointment by call or whatsapp @ 9463311100. Homoeopathic treatment for urinary tract infection Primary Remedies Cantharis Strong urging to urinate-with cutting pains that are felt before the urine passes, as well as during and after-may indicate a need for this remedy. Only several drops pass at a time, with a scalding sensation. The person may feel as if the bladder has not been emptied, still feeling a constant urge to urinate. Nux vomica Irritable bladder with a constant need to urinate, passing only small amounts, suggests a need for this remedy. Burning or cramping pain may be felt in the bladder area, with an itching sensation in the urethra while the urine passes. The person may feel very irritable, impatient, and chilly. Symptoms may be relieved by hot baths or other forms of warmth. Sarsaparilla This remedy is often useful in cystitis and often helps when symptoms are unclear, or if other remedies have not been effective. Frequent urging is felt, with burning pain at the end of urination. Urine passes when the person is standing up, but only dribbling occurs while sitting. Flakes or sediment are sometimes seen in the urine. (Sarsaparilla is sometimes helpful when stones are forming or the kidneys are involved; however, these conditions need a doctor's care.)Dr. Rajesh Gupta14 Likes24 Answers
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12 years old girl presented with vague complaints of pain in abdomen. X-ray KUB and usg reports are attached. Please suggest the treatment in centers where endoscopic treatment is not available.Dr. Sudhir Singh1 Like18 Answers
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A 27 yr old female which has bilateral kidney stones as reveal in usg (each of 6 and 7mm ) she took treatment 1 year ago from a private hospital for 1 month but there is no relief now she complaining severe flank pain with burning micturation , sometime aw fever past history - she had kidney stone 4 year ago then she took treatment and relieved no history of hypertension and diabetes Thyroid function test is normal patient want no operative procedure as when possible please suggest treatmentDr. Narendra Choudhary4 Likes17 Answers