Will high oxalate intake lead to kidney stones?

^Na, malabsorption, A high sodium, or na intake, and hypercalcemia, a malabsorption syndrome(s) where calcium is bound in the intestinal tract, and high uric acid in blood and urine all help form stones, specifically calcium oxalate stones. They cause a high concentration of calcium and/or oxalate in the urine and make formation of stones more likely. High oxalate may do it, but not likely if above are abscent.
Yes, it can. . Sensitivity of individuals varies as does the dietary intake required to become a problem. Avoid leaves of the rhubarb plant which are very high in oxalate; stems are safe.

Related Questions

Is it possible that some people who eat high oxalate foods will not get kidney stones?

Depends. It depends upon multiple factors including how much fluids u drink! Read more...
Yes. Depends on a multitude of factors. High levels of calcium supplementation, acidic urine, male gender, as well as oxalate intake can all raise the risk. Inadequate fluid intake to keep the urine dilute also will increase the risk. None of the factors is absolute however. Read more...
Oxalate. Avoid dehydration; Follow this Diet: avoid spinach, rhubarb, strawberries, nuts, chocolate, tea, wheat bran, and all dry beans; increase Citrate: orange juice 8 oz twice daily; ReaLemon extract: 5 tblspns per day; increase fluid 4 liters/day; only 4 oz meat/day; 4-5 fruits/day; maintain low salt; egg white 2 per day as protein; 25 mg HCTZ (hydrochlorothiazide) daily to reduce Ca in urine. Read more...

Would a vegetarian diet high in oxalate foods such as green leafy vegetables beans and wheat be likely to cause kidney stones?

Kidney Stones. • Vegetables highest in oxalate and lowest in calcium a pose the highest potential risk: beat greens, rhubarb, chard, tea. • If oxalate and calcium levels in a food are balanced, they stay in the gut and do not reach the kidneys. • Dehydration, excessive vitamin C, and excess Salt contribute to kidney stones. • High protein, meat-rich diets are associated with more kidney stones. Read more...

If eating a meal high in oxalates, should I take calcium citrate supplement to minimize a kidney stone from forming?

Avoid oxalate. . Dietary ca helps to prevent oxalate absorption in gut, but excessive ca intake might increase risk of other ca stones. Would not restrict dietary ca intake, but would also not necessarily add supplement. Restricting your dietary oxalate will reduce risk of forming caoxalate stones. Your doctor can offer more specific advice based on your urine chemistries. Read more...
Oxylic acid. Providing dietary calcium to bind with the oxylic acid in the GI tract can limit the amount absorbed and excreted in the urine thereby decreasing your risk of calcium oxylate crystals forming in your urine. A better strategy would still be limiting oxylic acid consumption. Read more...

Will changing soaking water for dried beans help to remove some of the oxalates for kidney stone patients?

It may help. Soaking beans overnight can help reduce oxalate content. Also, boiling and cooking in a pressure cooker may help also. Same goes for vegetables. Read more...
Eat an alkaline diet. The biggest contributor to recurrent kidney stones is an acidic diet, which results in high calcium levels in the urine. Cut out meat and processed dairy to alkalinize your diet quickly. The oxalates and beans are mostly bound by other compounds in the beans, making beans and excellent, safe source of protein for you. In addition to whole grains and nuts. Read more...

I'm supposed to curb my coffee intake after my last kidney stone can the new green coffee extract drinks serve as a replacement?

Probably not. The only difference between the regular coffee and green coffee is the lack of roasting the latter. Whatever in coffee your doctor does want you to take is likely present in green coffee extract as well. Read more...