Doctor insights on:
Does Farting Keep You From Getting Kidney Stones
Can you get bad stomach pain and gas while passing a kidney stone? Is this common? I've had them b4 but don't remember the stomach pain.
Abdominal pain: Possible, also related reasons. See your physician. May need GI work up. Read more at www.Browardgi.Com. ...Read more
The kidneys are paired organs that lie on either side of the vertebral column. Part of their critical functions include the excretion of urine and removal of nitrogenous wastes products from the blood. They regulate acid-base, electrolyte, fluid balance and blood pressure. Through hormonal signals, the kidneys control the ...Read more
I get random brief pain under left breast/up rib and it comes/goes.10+minutes of this pain.I have kidney stone there and gas/gerd.Are they related?
Possible but not: .....necessarily related: Irritation of ribs' cartilage, joints or nerves. Intestinal gas trapped in the sharp bend in the colon. Constipation. Spasm of the colon. Inflammation of the pancreas. Enlarged spleen. Stone or infection in the left kidney or upper part of the ureter. Ovarian problems with referred pain to the left diaphragm. Inflammation of L. lower lung or left diaphragm..... ...Read more
Can gas pain be in your back? Sort of goes along flank pain that feels like a kidney stone is passing?
Kidney stone.: You don't provide enough information but as old er dr. I can tell you this - in men it is worst pain and women second only to ruptured uterus. Pain makes you walk floor unlike appendicitis where lay there and movement is pain. Pain starts in area kidney inside lower level ribs and travels in flank to abdomen referring to groin. Literally makes u dance w pain. ...Read more
Right side low back pain radiating up being tteated for UTI with cipro (ciprofloxacin) gas or kidney stone?
Was recently hospitalized w/kidney stone which is now in the distal left ureter (per CT scan). Would kidney stone produce excessive gas and bloating?
Low back pressure/pain and flank pain around into lower belly. No blood in pee. Feel gassy and constipated not passing gas. History of kidney stones. ?
Here are some...: Your concerns over multiple organs-systems require a comprehensive evaluation so to define which is which for good care and effective treatment. How to assure the process of good care done rightly? Follow instructions in http://formefirst.com/eNewsletter06.html and peruse related articles in the category of What to Do at Feeling Sick? & of Basics for Self-Care shown on HOME of www.ForMeFirst.com. ...Read more
Metabolic issue.: Kidney stones are initiated by metabolic derangements in the handling of urinary oxalate, uric acid or calcium, for example. These derangements can be hereditary, and they allow for crystals of these substances to form. These crystals serve as a nidus for stone creation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Kidney stones: Medical "expulsive therapy" involves using one or more medications (tamsulisin, ketorolac etc) to dilate and/or relax the ureter, in conjunction with pain control and vigorous oral hydration. The success rate of this approach depends on the size of the stone, your particular ureteral anatomy and your willingness to endure some discomfort in the process. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Dehydration, stasis+: Not drinking enough results in concentrated urine + concentrated calcium salts which prexcipitate from urine, form nucleus for further calcium salt to come out of solution, attach & stone enlrges. Urinary stasis with hydronephrosis promotes precipitation & stone formation. Too much calcium in urine (hypercalcuria) major cause. Xs urinary uric acid or oxalate & low citrate all promote stones. ...Read more
Drink 4 small stones: Small kidney stones up to 6mm can pass on their own by maintaining a high fluid intake. Kidney stones of > 6-8 mm may well not pass and get stuck andyou will need a urologist, also for:- 1 CM stones which will certainly not pass on their own and will require shokwave tithotripsy. 2cm stones will require percutaneous lithotripsy. Hopefully you have had or will get metabolic workup to find cause! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No: Beets contain oxalates, which can increase the risk of kidney stones. Therefore, beets should not be eaten in large quantities by anyone with a history of kidney stones or kidney disease. Eating beets can also cause urine to turn red temporarily which can look frightening, but isn’t a cause for alarm. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Not "best," but --: I agree with my colleague that other treatments will likely be needed with existing kidney stones -- especially large ones. However, homeopathy may have potential in solving chronic tendencies towards making them: http://tinyurl.Com/mhjmoxg also there have been cases where existing stones were successfully expelled with homeopathic treatment: http://ccrhindia.Org/ijrh/2%284%29/7.Pdf. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ketamine: K has many side effects. It is not addictive but can produce severe withdrawal symptoms when people try to quit. It spasm the bladder and the ureters (tubes coming from the kidneys to the bladder), usually manifestations being confused by doctors to a urinary track infections. It can produce in time bladder ulcers, scaring and permanent damage. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
You might need both: Shock wave therapy, or lithotripsy, is the primary therapy for large kidney stones that cause symptoms such as pain or recurrent infection. If stones dislodge from the kidney and migrate into the ureter, shock wave therapy is not used. Often after shockwave therapy, a stent is placed to help the passage of the residual particles from the kidney to the bladder and to prevent obstruction. ...Read more
I randomly and frequently crave salt and lemons. My kidneys don't filter correctly and I get a lot of kidney stones, could it be related?
See your doctor: It would be helpful to have one of your kidney stones analyzed. Regarding your cravings, be careful with excesses of anything, especially salt. The lemons will offer some citric acid to your system. Small amounts should not be a problem. Talk to your physician. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Solutes precipitate and combine to form stones formed of calcium oxalate usually around a nidus of uric acid. Other solutes that form stones are ca and mg phosphates, cystine, and uric acid staghorn calculi form in the presence of chronic urinary tract infections. Stones can be painful, may require ...Read more
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