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Hematuria is the presence of blood in the urine. When you can see the blood, it's called gross hematuria. When the blood can only be seen under a microscope it is known as microscopic hematuria. Hematuria can be caused by kidney stones, kidney infections, urinary tract infections, an enlarged prostate, cancer, certain medications, and ...Read more
Here are some ...: For someone at 50, hematuria alone should incite personal concern and professional urge to initiate a comprehensive evaluation; don't wait but go to see urologist now. As to being okay or not for 7 months, that depends the degree and duration of bloody urine. For usual healthy persons, they can tolerate a blood loss of 45 cc daily without much negative impact to red blood cell counts. Go... ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
IgA Nephropathy: Jack: IgA nephropathy is inflammation of kidneys where immunoglobulin IgA deposits in the renal system - patients experience hematuria - blood in urine. The cause is unknown. The kidneys function well however, in some people there is progression to worsening disease. A kidney specialist must oversee care. Sometimes, IgA nephropathy can be is assoc. with rheumatic disease like Ank. Spondylitis. ...Read more
Yes, but not common: Seeing gross bloody urine (gross heamturia) or few or some red bladder cell under microscope (microhematuria) is possible, but still not common for prostatitis while prostatitis has been commonly assigned to many men with some urinary symptoms such as some suprapubic discomfort, vague ache / pain in the perineum (between sac and anus), slow start of urine flow, slow urine flow, etc. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
There are several...: Reports that you might be referring to. Hematuria can be detected initially by urine dipstick, which would reveal small, moderate, or large blood. A microscopic urinalysis would show more than 3 red cells per high power field. Reports for hematuria workup include: ct-ivp scan, which would reveal stones, tumors, or other abnormalities as causes; a cystoscopy note would outline cysto findings. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
UROROLOGY: Hematuria can have many different etiologies including but not limited to infections, kidney stones and tumors. Nitrate level may reflect either infection or tissue destruction of any reason..You definitely need full investigation and prferably by a urologist. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Here are ...: More than one hundred of conditions may cause the scenario you described, including in the following five categories: infection-related, obstruction-related, stone-related, new-growth-related, or kidney-tissue-related. Not infrequently, multiple causes may be implicated. Despite having some many causes, only some 3-5% may be found to have cancer. For detail? ask Doc timerly. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Few: If no diagnosis is apparent from the history, urinalysis, radiologic imaging, or cystoscopy, then the most likely causes of persistent isolated hematuria are a mild glomerulopathy and a predisposition to stone disease, particularly in young and middle-aged patients. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Could gross hematuria occur 36 hr after trauma? If is only one episode merits further evaluation?
I have hematuria and went to the Docter for this...she said drink plenty if water. Is there any other ways to treat hematuria?
Find the cause: Hematuria is abnormal and a significant finding. The cause must be identified and corrected. Drinking water is not a solution to Hematuria! ...Read more
One episode gross hematuria 2 months ago
no subsequent micro or macro hematuria, with 7 micros. Cytologies negative . 69 years .Complete workup?
Got 2 C.T, 2 cysto. and 4 ultrasounds in 08/2015 for hematuria. For the last 3 months , again recurring hematuria and hemospermia. What tests to get?
Last month I had one occasion of gross hematuria, definitely not menstruating at the time. I've had nothing visible since! Im 23, what can this mean?
See Doc timely ...: Gross heamturia once deserves a timely urological attention and adequate evaluation with comprehensive Hx, physicals, tests - UA, IVP or CT.IVP, etc. +/- cystoscopy. So, pack up the info on the onset, duration, progress, & the possible related symptoms over time, and bring those to Doc so to deduce possible Dx for reasonable care for you. Best wish ... ...Read more