Doctor insights on:
Chronic Renal Failure Causing Excessive Thirst
A condition in which your kidneys suddenly stop working normally. Since your kidneys remove waste products and help balance water and salt and other minerals (electrolytes) in your blood, when your kidneys stop working, waste products, fluids, and electrolytes build up in your body. This can cause problems ...Read more
If a person is in chronic renal failure awaiting transplant, would that not be the cause for amyloidosis? Neg in marrow, awaiting fat byopsy..
PKD: Polycystic kidney disease (PKD) can cause both chronic and kidney failure. PKD is a progressive disease that can lead to end stage renal disease in most instances and will lead to chronic in all patients. It is unfortunate that there is not cure for PKD and the overwhelming majority will wind up with end stage renal disease. ...Read more
Why are proximal tubular cells not affected in chronic renal failure and thereby not causing glucosuria?
Good question: Chronic renal disease is most often caused by damage to the blood vessels or the glomeruli / filters, leaving the proximal tubular cells able to work on however much filtrate is present. ...Read more
The time duration: Chronic renal failure, or chronic kidney disease as it is now referred to, is kidney damage or reduction in kidney function that persists for 3 or more months. Anything less than that duration is "acute". These definitions apply regardless of the cause of kidney disease. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Causes: Causes of chronic kidney disease (CKD) include diabetes, hypertension, inflammation of the filtering units of the kidneys (glomerulonephritis), recurrent urinary tract infections, rheumatological conditions (e.g. lupus), and certain viral infections (HIV, hepatitis B & C). In some instances, high blood pressure is an end result of another kidney disease rather than the cause. ...Read more
Renal failure: acute: normal a few days ago and not now. Chronic: been abnormal for some time. ...Read more
Acidosis: The simple answer is yes. However, the amount of acid has to be very high for that to happen. High amounts of acid in the blood interfere with many, if not all, biologic processes in the human body such as the effect of Insulin lowering blood sugar, the normal metabolism of proteins and fats that are essential for life, and even normal heart beat, just to name a few. ...Read more
Some are: Kidneys in children with chronic renal failure often can not concentrate their urine. As a result, such chi;ldren hve to drink much more than normal just to remain hydrated. This results in tmem producing an abnormally hugh urine volume which i turn makes them harder to toilet train. Suggest you discuss this with child's nephrologist. ...Read more
Can you tell me for a patient who has hyperphosphatemia and hypercalcemia, and also has chronic renal failure, what to do?
See the dietician!: Diet can be problematic in dialysis patients/chronic renal failure patients. Many foods contain phosphorus; diaysis patients often take phosphate binders to help them excrete this. Kidney patients must watch calories, protein, and salt also. My best advice is to have a consult with the dietician at your local kidney center. They can help with recipies and ideas to keep you healthier. ...Read more
Options: Currently no therapy can reduce "parenchymal" or tissue changes to patients with kidney disease What damage has occurred its permanent. What you can do is to try to prevent disease from progressing quickly by watching blood pressure diet, and taking disease sparing medications: often blood pressure medications (ace-inhibitors, ARBS, or aldosterone antagonists). See a nephrologist first. ...Read more
Here are some...: Those denotes the possible microscopic changes in solid part of kidney tissues in and from which the doctors can say what kinds of diseases contribute to renal failure, like glomerulonephritis from childhood streptococcal infection, lupus, or so-called nephropathy which may be related to diabetes ro hypertension or drug-induced nephritis, etc. so potential right care can be given. More? Ask doctor ...Read more
AODM and HTN: Without question, adult onset diabetes mellitis and hypertension are the most common. Together, these diseases account for over half of our nation's ckd-5 (end stage renal failure). Because each of these diseases can be modified by lifestyle, exercise, weight management, and medications, it is important for us to do all we can to prevent renal failure - or at least delay it as long as possible. Lg. ...Read more
Many things: Almost any condition can be associated with renal disease "rarely". ...Read more
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