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Is Proteinuria Found In Prerenal Acute Renal Failure
Can a person survive prerenal acute renal failure due to severe dehydration without medical help? If so, what are the consequences of not gettin help?
Not advised: Yes, but just because something can be done means that it should be down. A prolonged prerenal state can lead to severe tubular necrosis which is not quickly or always 100% reversible. Prolonged renal failure (prerenal or otherwise) if severe enough puts the individual at risk of death from chemical abnormalities and uremia. Short term risk death, if survives long term risk incomplete recovery. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Proteinuria is also known as Protein in urine. Proteinuria means the presence of excess of serum proteins in the urine. The excess protein in the urine often causes the urine to become foamy. Up to 150 mg a day of protein may be excreted by a normal person most of this being tamm-horsfall protein. Between 150-300 mg/day may be considered microalbuminuria and greater than 300mg/day is abnormal and ...Read more
Hoping you can tell me, is common predisposing factor for pre-renal acute renal failure post-operatively?
Pre-renal acute renal failure may occur without systemic hypotension in patients taking nsaid or acei , why ? I just do not get it ?
Effect blood flow: Nsaids interfere with prostaglandin production in the kidney , some of which may cause blood vessels to dilate. Blocking the prostaglandin production causes the vessels to constrict and decreases blood flow to the kidney. Acei inhibit angiotensin ii production this allows the efferent arteriole to dilate, lowering the hydrostatic pressure in the glomerulous and decreasing kidney function. ...Read more
Acute renal failure after hysterectomy becuase of uterine cancer. Is this normal after a hysterectomy? Problems after surgery, dec 2011, mother 62, now renal failure. Kidney doctor found blockage causing the kidneys to fail.
Assuming : Assuming that your mother did not have chronic renal disease going into surgery, then the prognosis for recovery of kidney function will depend on the reason for the acute injury. Most often acute renal failure is due to a period of low blood pressure, where there is not enough blood pressure to perfuse the kidney which results in something called acute tubular necrosis. There are varying degrees of this, which should improve once the blood pressure stabilizes, in some cases, hemodialysis may be necessary to support the kidney until this recovers. Another potential cause though, particularly in uterine surgery, is injury to the ureters, sometimes due to the extent of the tumor or difficulty in removing the uterus. As you mention that the kidney doctor said a blockage was found, this may be a contributing factor, but usually is known prior to surgery. Other causes (unlikely here) may relate to drug toxicities, for example antibiotics or chemotherapy related. In general, if the patient goes into surgery with good kidney function, the prognosis for recovery is good once all the inciting factors are removed. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Acute renal failure: This is when your kidneys abruptly stop working or greatly slow down in their ability to clean the blood of things that you body does not need..Many substances normally removed by the kidney are potentially harmful if they build up in your blood. Examples of this are too much acid, potentially harmful byproducts of drugs you are taking, and the end products of protein metabolism. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Lidney Toxic meds: Otc meds that are often toxic are nsaids like Motrin alleve and Aspirin (not low dose). Antihistamine decongestants can cause urinary retention in men with large prostates. Some prescription hypertension meds can shut down the kidney (ace or renin inhibitors or blockers). Some antibiotics, psychiatric and chemotherapy meds are directly toxic. Many drugs can cause allergic kidney reactions. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
ARF : Unable to clear out the products of metabolism that are normally filtered and excreted by your kidneys. This can be estimated by your BUN and creatinine. If the creatinine rises above 4 this could be considered acute renal failure. ARF can be caused by obstruction of urine flow, infection, severe metabolic problems, drugs, poisonings. ...Read more
Acute renal Failure is also known as Acute kidney failure. Unable to clear out the products of metabolism that are normally filtered and excreted by your kidneys. This can be estimated by your BUN and creatinine. If the creatinine rises above 4 this could be considered acute renal failure. ARF can be caused by obstruction of urine flow, infection, severe ...Read more
An abrupt loss of renal function as determined (usually) by a rise in the serum creatinine. Definitions vary, a rise in creatinine of as little as 0.2mg/dl in a smaller person could be significant. There is no consistent description. It could be asymptomatic or the patient plagued with edema, lack of urine, sob, protein and or blood in the urine. Pain and ...Read more
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