Doctor insights on:
Hyperuricemia In Children
Please go online and type in von Gierke and hyperuricemia. You will find many readable articles to help you understand.
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Serum/plasma uric acid levels above 8 mg/dL would be considered hyperuricemia. You may consult these sites for more information on this topic. Https://medlineplus. Gov/ency/article/003476.htm http://www. Mayoclinic. Org/symptoms/high-uric-acid-level/basics/definition/sym-20050607 For good health - Have a diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, milk and milk products, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils and small amounts of lean meats. Avoid saturated fats. Drink enough water daily, so that your urine is mostly colorless. Exercise at least 150 minutes/week and increase the intensity of exercise gradually. Do not use tobacco, alcohol, weed or street drugs in any ...Read more
Diet and meds: First thing to do is change your diet. You need to decrease or eliminate foods that are high in purines that can lead to elevated uric acid levels. These foods includebut are not limited to beer, wine and other alcoholic beverages. Red meats, shellfish particularly shrimp, beans. If your uric acid is quite elevated there are medications for the condition, so speak with your physician. ...Read more
Serum/plasma uric acid levels above 8 mg/dL would be considered hyperuricemia. You may consult these sites for more information on this topic.
http://www. Mayoclinic. Org/symptoms/high-uric-acid-level/basics/definition/sym-20050607
For good health - Have a diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, milk and milk products, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils and small amounts of lean meats. Avoid saturated fats. Drink enough water daily, so that your urine is mostly colorless. Exercise at least 150 minutes/week and increase the intensity of exercise gradually. Do not use tobacco, alcohol, weed or street drugs in any form.
Practice safe sex. ...Read more
Several.: Probenicid lowers uric acid by causing you to "pee" it out. There are drugs Allopurinol and uloric (on patient), that are called xanthine oxidase inhibitors, which inhibit the production of uric acid. These drugs are synergistic. If you are hyperuricemic and have not had a gout attack, it still should be lowered. Because it is only a matter of time. Everyone with gout already has deposits in joints! ...Read more
Law of thirds!: One third of patients with hyperuricemia are undersecretors, . One trhird are overproducers of uric acid. And one third are both. Overproduction is primarily genetic and associated with many other risk factors for metabolic syndrome and subsequent atherovascular diseases. Under secretion may be genetic, but there are many more modifiable factors at play. Lead poisoning can cause under excretion. ...Read more
Other way around: Hyperuricemia causes gout. It is caused by change in production or excretion of urate. Body produces more urate from foods, diseases (psoriasis, cancer, others), alcohol. It excretes less in kidney problems, menopause, and as a side effect of meds like hctz (hydrochlorothiazide). There are other causes. Hyperuricemia is not a disease requiring treatment unless one has gout, kidney stones or, some say kidney dysfunction. ...Read more
Gout is a: A condition that occurs when one has elevated uric acid where a reaction occurs, namely, pain, swelling etc usually in a distant extremity. 75% of time first metatarsophalangeal joint in foot. Hyperuricemia is elevated uric acid but not necessarily with an attack. Both should be monitored by a physician. While, hyperuricemia can be a symptomatic, it can still be dangerous. ...Read more
Uric acid and gout: Although at least two-thirds of patients with hyperuricemia will remain without symptoms, gout can develop in these patients at any point. Risk factors for progression of hyperuricemia to acute gouty arthritis (which can involve the ankles and feet) include increased alcohol consumption, significant meat and seafood ingestion, diuretic use (especially thiazides), hypertension, and obesity. ...Read more
I'm a vegetarian, recently diagnosed with hyperuricemia. What kind of diet precautions do I need to take?
Hypertension in the age of 17? Hyperuricemia, episodes of hematuria, anemia, heart block a-v i, dizziness, headaches, nausea...
Constellation of: Symptoms merits further evaluation with your physician as there is too much going on than can be adequately here. ...Read more
Hyperuricemia (b4 diuretic tx), low folate, (folic acid) FATIGUE, ITCHING, flu like aches, edema-face hands and lower legs (1+), TSH 1.68, H&H 45&15.3, egfr-75. Idea
Here are some. ..: The context of your question implies you want to hear yes or not only, but life doesn't work that way and will never so. Your available scenario suggests your medical care and concern have been more than the average at age 37. How can you be helped? That should come in 2 ways: continue current care and practice low-risk healthy lifestyle without overindulgence / obsession as foundation of all care ...Read more
I am married in 1 year no children en problem in my health would you eat that type of food can be eat him in my husband and me?
Chocolate: This is not scientific but neither is having babies! Try anything chocolate. Eat romantic foods. Avoid alcohol and stimulants. Relax. Enjoy being married without children. The more you relax and enjoy your spouse the better your marriage will be and the more prepared you we be to be a parent. You are learning patience and you will need it! OB doctors have solutions for you when wanted ...Read more
Vertigo?: Many children get very dizzy at times without definite cause. Some are due to ear infections or ear fluid pressure. Other times it may happen because of spinning around. Episodic vertigo is a very dramatic event in some children when they look terrified and have to hold on for a few moments, then return to normal. This is usually benign but needs a good evaluation. ...Read more
Vomiting: For a simple gastroenteritis, gut rest (nothing to eat or drink for 2-3 hrs) followed by small sips of clear fluids, frequently (goal depending on age of child 1-4 oz/hr). The presence of pain is more worrisome and I would recommend taking the child to their doctor for a hands-on examination to rule out anything more serious. ...Read more
Safe/locks: A good gun safe can double as a home for some family valuables. There are a number of trigger locks and quick entry safes on the market that provide quick access but eliminate child entry. As mentioned, kids taught gun handling and safety as early as age 4 are less likely to play with any gun they find anywhere. ...Read more
Ringworm is actually not caused by a worm at all, but is caused by a fungus that lives on the skin called tinea. People can get a tinea infection from skin to skin contact with an infected person or pet or by sharing personal items such as towels, clothing, and combs.
Clotrimazole is the generic name for the over the counter cream that treats ringworm. Apply 2-3 times a day for a few weeks until the lesion disappears completely and then some. Keep it covered for the first day of treatment (or longer if you want to) to prevent spread. Your child will need to see his doctor for a stronger medication if the ringworm is on his scalp, continues to spread after treatment at home or if it doesn't get better after 4 weeks of treatment at home. ...Read more
Inherited or steroid: The common cause is congenital, but it can also be caused by maternal steroids passed on through breast milk to the newborn. It is different from breast milk jaundice (breast-fed infants have higher bilirubin levels than formula-fed ones). If inherited it is a recessive gene. ...Read more
Structure: It is not necessarily that kids are "lazy". It may be as simple as a schedule and expectations problem. Some kids are in so many activities they are burned out and have little time for anything else. Most kids nowadays live to be on a wireless device and that takes a chunk of time. Have clear expectations of your child and let him know what they are. Unplug the tv, limit the phone gaming time. ...Read more
Age 12 & older: This topical corticosteroid is prescribed for adults & children age 12 & older with certain skin conditions. It can be used for up to 2 weeks in adults. I do not know if dermatologists lower the duration of use for teens. It should be used only by the patient for whom it is prescribed. ...Read more