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How Does Ketoacidosis Affect The Kidneys

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Hi Friends, Watch Protecting Your Kidneys From Diabetic | Can diabetes affect your kidneys? : https://goo.gl/UnZvu8 High blood glucose, also called blood sugar, can damage the blood vessels in your kidneys. When the blood vessels are damaged, they don't work as well. Many people with diabetes also develop high blood pressure, which can also damage your kidneys. Learn more about high blood pressure and kidney disease Follow us On Facebook: https://goo.gl/L2p5KT Twitter: https://goo.gl/LSiwaO Google + : https://goo.gl/R4UnR7 Blogger: https://goo.gl/DN6GtF Wordpress: https://goo.gl/F9yejA ================================= Thank you for watching Our videos For more like-comment-share & subscribe ================================= DISCLAIMER: The information provided on this channel and its videos is for general purposes only and should not be considered as professional advice. We are trying to provide a perfect, valid, specific, detailed information .we are not a licensed professional so make sure with your professional consultant in case you need. All the content published in our channel is our own creativity.

How Does Diabetes Affect Our Kidneys?

The kidneys filter nearly 200 quarts of our blood every day. Diabetes is a disease of excess sugar in our blood. To remove this excess glucose from the body, the kidneys are under extreme stress and this can easily result in a kidney disorder, called diabetic nephropathy. In 2011, diabetes caused nearly 44% of kidney failure cases. This makes diabetic kidney disease the Number One complication of diabetes; one that is likely to affect almost every diabetic to some extent. In nearly half the cases of kidney disease, it could lead to kidney failure as well. Diabetes damages the kidneys and the urinary system in three main ways: Damage to blood vessels in the kidneys: Too much sugar damages the filters in the kidneys Damage to nerves: Fine nerves in the hands, feet, etc. are corroded by the extra sugar in the blood Damage to the urinary tract: Nerves run from our bladder to our brain and let us know when the bladder is full and we need to go. Damage to these nerves could mean we don’t react when our bladder is full. Result: extra pressure on the kidneys. Retained urine can also allow urinary tract infections to grow and migrate back to the kidneys. Read this excellent article for mo Continue reading >>

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  1. Adele L. Abrams

    High exposures to respirable crystalline silica (more than 50 ug/m3 as an 8 hr TWA) has been associated with renal (kidney) disease, according to OSHA’s final rule, which lowered the permissible exposure limit to this level, and requires medical surveillance of most exposed workers as well as exposure monitoring and implementation of exposure control plans. The rule took effect 9/23/17 for construction and becomes effective 6/23/18 for general industry and maritime. The rule is in litigation but the effective dates were not delayed by the court. In addition to renal disease, silica overexposures are linked with lung cancer, COPD, pneumoconiosis, autoimmune disorders and silicosis.

  2. Barry Gehm

    It would probably be bad for them (clog up the fine capillaries and tubules) if it could get to them, but I can’t see how it would. It isn’t something that would be absorbed into the bloodstream if eaten or inhaled. Inhaling it is bad for the lungs, for sure.

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If you have diabetes or kidney disease, its important to be careful about the medicines you take. This video describes how the kidneys work and how certain medicines affect the kidneys. Read the following resource to learn more about keeping your kidneys safe: https://www.niddk.nih.gov/health-info... This video was developed by the National Kidney Disease Education Program Pharmacy Working Group. For more information, visit https://www.niddk.nih.gov/ --- Transcript: If you have diabetes or kidney disease, its important to be careful about the medicines you take. Some medicines may harm your kidneys, especially if you take them when you are sick with the flu or diarrhea. To understand why, it helps to know how the kidneys work. You have two kidneys. Your kidneys act as filters. They remove waste and extra water from your body to make urine. The kidney is not one big filter; each kidney is made up of about 1 million tiny filters. Blood flows into each filter through a small blood vessel and out through a small blood vessel. These blood vessels can expand and narrow to change the amount of pressure inside the filter. The amount of pressure in the filter changes how much blood is filte

How Does Drinking Water Affect The Kidneys?

Kidney filters the waste. The problem here is no body ever made an attempt to define the waste in the parlance of working of the kidney. Kidneys maintain balance among various minerals, hormones and vitamins in the body. There is no item in blood which is waste by itself. If a person drinks excessive water majority of the minerals are diluted. That will increase the need to take supplements. But the minerals balancing is a complex system. No humans can make supplements which will meet the demands of the body. Supplements that a person may take may also be excessive resulting in excessive inflammation caused to flush out the supplements. It is complex if humans want to take charge of the body in complete disregard to the basic principles of the working of human body. Read more about benefits of hydration / dehydration at my blog. Check my profile to read my blogs. Continue reading >>

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  1. Adele L. Abrams

    High exposures to respirable crystalline silica (more than 50 ug/m3 as an 8 hr TWA) has been associated with renal (kidney) disease, according to OSHA’s final rule, which lowered the permissible exposure limit to this level, and requires medical surveillance of most exposed workers as well as exposure monitoring and implementation of exposure control plans. The rule took effect 9/23/17 for construction and becomes effective 6/23/18 for general industry and maritime. The rule is in litigation but the effective dates were not delayed by the court. In addition to renal disease, silica overexposures are linked with lung cancer, COPD, pneumoconiosis, autoimmune disorders and silicosis.

  2. Barry Gehm

    It would probably be bad for them (clog up the fine capillaries and tubules) if it could get to them, but I can’t see how it would. It isn’t something that would be absorbed into the bloodstream if eaten or inhaled. Inhaling it is bad for the lungs, for sure.

  3. -> Continue reading
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Is Your Bladder Pain a UTI or Bladder Cancer A urinary tract infection, also known as cystitis, is very common in womenbut bladder pain in men can also occur. Men who are at greater risk for bladder infections generally have enlarged prostates, kidney stones, abnormal narrowing of the urethra, or recent urinary tract procedures. Symptoms vary between patients; one patient may wake up several times throughout the night to urinate, another may simple experience an increased need to urinate or a burning pain when they pee, while another person may notice their urine looks darker and smells foul. Other common bladder pain symptoms include lower abdominal pain, chronic pelvic pain, and pain during sex. Hidden Causes of Bladder Pain Disclaimer: The materials and the information contained on Natural Cures channel are provided for general and educational purposes only and do not constitute any legal, medical or other professional advice on any subject matter. These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat or cure any disease. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider prior to starting any new diet or treatment a

Bladder & Kidneys

Kidney and bladder damage is a complication of diabetes. People with diabetes are at risk of bladder and kidney infections, kidney failure and dialysis Maintaining good blood glucose control and keeping your blood pressure at a healthy level will reduce this risk Annual kidney health checks are recommended Kidney Disease Kidney disease occurs when the nephrons inside your kidneys, which act as blood filters, are damaged. This leads to the build up of waste and fluids inside the body. If kidney disease is not diagnosed, it can lead to serious complications including kidney failure, which requires dialysis or a kidney transplant to keep you alive. Kidney disease and diabetes Each kidney contains up to one million nephrons, the filtering units of the kidneys. Inside a nephron is a tiny set of looping blood vessels called the glomerulus. Diabetes can damage the kidney filters, leading to diabetic kidney disease, or diabetic nephropathy. If kidney disease is found early, medication, dietary and lifestyle changes can increase the life of your kidneys and keep you feeling your best for as long as possible. Symptoms In some cases diabetic kidney disease causes the kidney filters to become Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. Adele L. Abrams

    High exposures to respirable crystalline silica (more than 50 ug/m3 as an 8 hr TWA) has been associated with renal (kidney) disease, according to OSHA’s final rule, which lowered the permissible exposure limit to this level, and requires medical surveillance of most exposed workers as well as exposure monitoring and implementation of exposure control plans. The rule took effect 9/23/17 for construction and becomes effective 6/23/18 for general industry and maritime. The rule is in litigation but the effective dates were not delayed by the court. In addition to renal disease, silica overexposures are linked with lung cancer, COPD, pneumoconiosis, autoimmune disorders and silicosis.

  2. Barry Gehm

    It would probably be bad for them (clog up the fine capillaries and tubules) if it could get to them, but I can’t see how it would. It isn’t something that would be absorbed into the bloodstream if eaten or inhaled. Inhaling it is bad for the lungs, for sure.

  3. -> Continue reading
read more

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