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Pain Urethra Kidney Stent Ureteroscopy
Very briefly.: An indwelling ureteral stent is removed in one of two ways. A quick pull on a little string to pull it out of the urethra, or by using a flexible scope to enter the bladder and pulling out the stent with forceps. Both can cause bladder discomfort and some flank pain as it is quickly removed. Some residual pain can linger for a day or two. Pain can be variable with many feeling no pain. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
The canal through which urine exits the bladder, discharging the urine externally. In men, it is about 20-cm long with a membranous, prostatic, bulbar, and pendulous segments ending at the glans penis; it gives passage to the spermatic fluid as well as urine. In the female, the urethra is about 4 cm long & in close relation with the anterior ...Read more
Do you have kidney: stones or urinary tract infections? A chronic kidney infection can cause flank pain. Do you have pain urinating? Burning? A quick urine analysis can help rule out infections or blood (might be due to stones). Your primary care doc can usually do this test. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Can be normal: After removing a stent following ureteroscopy, it may feel like a "stone" is still there. This usually resolves within 48 hours and is a result of swelling in the "kidney tube". Use pain relievers as prescribed and it should improve with time. If it doesn't, you are having fevers above 101 f or have nonstop nausea/vomiting, then seek medical attention. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I'd 5.5mm stone in uretus.I'd pain in back.Now in bladder uretus juction.1mm stone already came out thru urine.Can it be removed thru medicine.
Renal colic: You probably mean that the stone is in the ureter, not uterus. Some points will further guide the evaluation: 1. How long have you had the stone? 2. Any associated infection? 3. Is the pain unbearable? 4. How is your kidney function? Your urologist will take those into account and formulate a plan of action.. ...Read more
Reasons for acute head ache after unsuccesful kidney stone laser surgery & inducing stent in urinary tract .
22days post ureteroscopic kidney stone removal&stent placement still passing stones not on CT ? Scans show nonobstructing stones how can this be?
Possible: It is good to pass the stones- obstructing or non- obstructing is only a matter of size of the stone and diameter of the ureter ( which is the tube from kidney to the bladder) small size stones may not be seen on ct. Check with your doctor- if kidney stones is a recurrent issue, may benefit if you see a nephrologist who can do some special tests and advise preventive measures. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Sporadic frequent/urgent urine, prostate pushing into bladder (per mri), left hn, 73 yo w/m. Would flomax (tamsulosin) relieve hydronephrosis by easing BPH backup?
73 y.O. W/m, left kidney hydronephrosis 3 yrs, large cyst 10 yrs, history kidney stones, lumbar stenosis, bilat leg/back pain - nephrologist or urologist?
Urologist: Urologist is the one.Good luck.Get a more detailed answer ›
Yes: It can occasionally but if it continues consider seeing a doctor to make sure there is not an infection. ...Read more
Probably: Kidney stones come in many sizes and shapes. 6 mm is not very large and should eventually pass. Straining urine with kitchen strainer every voiding should eventually catch the stone which likely will look like a blood clot. It can get hung up in the ureter causing significant pain. There are ways to get it out if trouble passing, see urologist for that. ...Read more
Very briefly.: An indwelling ureteral stent is removed in one of two ways. A quick pull on a little string to pull it out of the urethra, or by using a flexible scope to enter the bladder and pulling out the stent with forceps. Both can cause bladder discomfort and some flank pain as it is quickly removed. Some residual pain can linger for a day or two. Pain can be variable with many feeling no pain. ...Read more
Here are some ...: A 5.7-mm bladder stone may not be easy or possible to pass out of your urethra. Tou may give 1-2 weeks of time to try; if hurting in passing it or never passed, proceed with procedural removal. So, removing it with procedures would be more realistic and practical. Ask Doc timely for details. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Large kidney stone in kidney. Deciding between a laser lithotrypsy or arthroscopic direct removal. Ureter stents very uncomfortable for me. Thoughts?
Kidney/hip/back pain 5 weeks after stent inserted due to kidney stone, am I passing it? (Stent still in)
See answer: Patients with ureteral stents should be informed that they can expect a "variable" degree of urinary urgency, frequency, discomfort/pain, and visible blood in urine. Younger pts tend to experience these symptoms more often. Urinary tract infection, migration or obstruction of the stent, or problems related to residual stones or surgery need to be ruled out for fever or persistent, bothersome pain. ...Read more
38 wk pregnant, bilateral hydronephroses rt kidney7.5mm, 1.5cmlft kidney, bladder elongated, 2vessel cord 1umbilical artery. Complicated & surgery need?
Fetal hydronephrosis: Mild right, moderate left kidney. Presume normal amniotic fluid. Elongated bladder suggests baby, if male, may have urethral valves, or bladder reflux if of either sex. Should be able to proceed with pregnancy as normal. Suggest contact a pediatric urologist. Baby needs work-up after birth, ultrasound & VCUG (bladder xray). Start antibiotics (amoxicillin) & circ. If a boy. May need surgery later. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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
A ureteroscopy is performed in the operating room with general or spinal anesthesia to inspect the ureter for tumor or stones. A small, flexible, fiberoptic ureteroscope is introduced into the bladder, through the ureteral orifice, then up the ureter toward the kidney. A camera captures the image and displays it on a ...Read more
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