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Can Dehydration Be The Cause Of Frequent Urination
If the number going to pee makes a person feel inconvenient for daily living , it is denoted as urinary frequency or frequent urination, which should be individualized to reflect the function of bladder storage and emptying, urine excretion, and fluid consumption, although AUA defined it as peeing more than 8 times in ...Read more
What could cause frequent urination and heavy drinking of water with slight dehydration and weakness?
Dehydration: Frequent urination can cause dehydration, if fluid is not administered to replace that lost in the urine. If a person has normal kidneys, they try to conserve water in a dehydrated state. The result, in this case, is a small amount of concentrated urine is eliminated by the dehydrated person. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
My symptoms include chronic dehydration regardless of the amount of fluids i take, severe frequent muscle cramps, frequent urination, low B/P, syncope?
Dehydration : Your symptoms indicate symptoexessive fluid loss & dehydration, it could be diabetes mellitus or more likely diabetes insepidus due to lack of antidiuretic hormone, you must ask your 1ry care physician to refer you to an endocrinologist to for evaluation & workup including routine U/A that might show very low spicific gravity in case of DI or increased sp gr with ketone in case DM ...Read more
I have had frequent urination for 7 months and it has been severe. What is this? And I urinate large volumes of water even thought I am dehydrated.
DM,OAB, IC, UTI: Hope you had a urinalysis. Possible explanations apart from your consuming moor liquids is ? Diabetes, overactive bladder, interstitial cystitis, UTI or bladder or urethral polyp, or brain tumor affecting secretion of antidiuretic hormone. (latter two are very rare). ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Need details: You need to undergo a detailed history and physical exam followed by possible lab work and imaging studies relevant to the findings. For this would suggest seeing a good general internist or family physician who will spend the time and interest necessary to work this out. Have you had a urinalysis? How long has this been going on. Need more info. See your doctor. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Dehydration + symptoms from inadequate fluid intake. Level of intake that resolves symptoms causes excessive urination, leading to dehydration. Ideas?
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