Top answers from doctors based on your search:
does drinking hot water lemons make you urinate more
A 33-year-old female asked:
27 years experience Nephrology and Dialysis
Get tested: If you are worried about diabetes a simple blood can be done by your MD to screen you. Do you have family history of DM or other risk factors like inc ... Read More
A 47-year-old member asked:
51 years experience Addiction Medicine
Not likely: Lemon or other citrus fruits are not known to increase urine flow beyond the amount of water drunk.
A 120-year-old female asked:
50 years experience Urology
Here are some...: Quite a piece of personal experience to share. But why? I doubt there has been a scientific study done to specifically address this issue. Clinically, ... Read More
A 36-year-old female asked:
35 years experience Clinical Psychology
Any pain, burning?: If there is pain, burning or dark color in addition to the infrequency this very well may be something to have evaluated and treated. If there is no d ... Read More
A 45-year-old male asked:
27 years experience General Practice
Habits: Craving is a phenomenon of habit. It is not biology or physiology. It is a symptom of addiction and is not in any way a message from your body that yo ... Read More
A 51-year-old member asked:
44 years experience General Practice
No food with fiber: Yes of course.
A 53-year-old member asked:
28 years experience Nephrology and Dialysis
No: No. Water retention usually occurs either due to problem with heart, , kidney or liver function. Some medications can cause water retention. If you ha ... Read More
A 28-year-old female asked:
29 years experience Family Medicine
Not usually: Everyone is different though, and you may have a sensitivity to lemon water, so i would avoid it.
A 42-year-old member asked:
48 years experience Emergency Medicine
No: Not unless there are other problems.
A 37-year-old member asked:
31 years experience Family Medicine
No: In western medicine there is no difference in cold and hot water for hydration. However, in traditional chinese or indian (ayurveda) medicine the tem ... Read More
A 41-year-old male asked:
55 years experience Infectious Disease
Unsure: Constant thirst, often accompanied by persistent hunger and frequent urination are the classic signs of diabetes mellitus and increased need for water ... Read More
A 65-year-old male asked:
35 years experience Pain Management
Placebo: There is no difference. The regular water is boring, while or seltzer water you put some effort and feel as a more satisfying alternative. The fact i ... Read More
A 27-year-old female asked:
27 years experience General Practice
Ingesting Sugar: Drinking sugar (that is what orange juice is) in general would have nothing to do with what is in your bladder or urine...That is unless you are diabe ... Read More
A 41-year-old member asked:
72 years experience Preventive Medicine
Doubt it: Try it and see.
A 45-year-old member asked:
24 years experience Psychiatry
GI upset: Large amounts of cranberry juice can cause GI upset. Limit or avoid use with warfarin.
A 31-year-old male asked:
53 years experience Internal Medicine
NO: 2-3liters of water must bi imbibed by adults. Soda is not healthy because of the amount of sugar in it. 1-2 cups of coffee is ok but dehydrates you.
A 30-year-old male asked:
22 years experience Sports Medicine
Replaces salt losses: During exercise and sweating, we lose variable to large amounts of salt/sodium and other electrolytes, especially if a heavy and salty sweater and/or ... Read More
A 46-year-old female asked:
52 years experience Infectious Disease
When thirsty: The science is clear: healthy persons without certain conditions (such as some kidney diseases) should satisfy thirst and otherwise don't worry ... Read More
A 37-year-old male asked:
54 years experience Internal Medicine
Difficult question: but I suspect that it is mind over matter
A 46-year-old member asked:
51 years experience Rheumatology
No: No it cannot.
A 30-year-old female asked:
48 years experience Addiction Medicine
Kills microorganisms: all living things on earth are composed of water, and most living things (plant and animal cells) are actually somewhere between 40-60% water. If wat ... Read More
A 54-year-old member asked:
42 years experience Holistic Medicine
Yes, but could be: Other things too. Diabetes onset can occur near menopause and can cause increased thirst.
A 55-year-old member asked:
33 years experience Facial Plastic Surgery
Yes!: All caffeinated drinks dehydrate your body. Diet drinks in particular have been shown to paradoxically increase hunger! better to stick with water for ... Read More
A 40-year-old female asked:
32 years experience Family Medicine
Caffeinated Drinks: They should not make you hold onto water as caffeine is a diuretic. You can actually become dehydrated on a very hot day if all you drink is caffeina ... Read More