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Ketosis And Uti

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Hematuria: 10 Causes Of Blood In The Urine

Home Your Health Men's Health News Hematuria: 10 Causes of Blood in the Urine Hematuria: 10 Causes of Blood in the Urine By: Dr. Gerald Morris on Monday, January 4th Blood in the urine is medically referred to as hematuria. There are two main types of hematuria: gross and microscopic. Gross hematuria can be seen in the urine with the naked eye. Microscopic hematuria is visible only under a microscope. Blood in the urine can come from anywhere in the urinary tract. The urinary tract includes the kidneys (where urine is made), the ureters (tubes that carry urine from the kidneys to the bladder), the bladder (where urine is stored), the prostate (in men), and the urethra (tube through which urine exits the body). The following are ten causes of blood in the urine Blood in the urine, or hematuria, may be a symptom of a urinary tract infection (UTI). A UTI can occur in any part of the urinary tract. Bacteria entering the urethra and multiplying within the bladder cause the majority of UTIs. The National Kidney and Urologic Diseases Information Clearinghouse estimates that UTIs account for greater than 8-million doctor visits annually in the US. Women are more likely to develop UTIs due Continue reading >>

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  1. NicoleAnn

    Ketones and Unrinary Tract Infection

    Is it normal when you have a high level of ketone's in your system to get a urinary tract infection? I'm kinda wondering about it, since my doctor doesn't listen to me when I say I have ketone's and he gives me antibiotics for a urinary tract infection. Any help would be greatly appreciated.

  2. MarkM

    Infections are not caused by ketones. But they are encouraged by the high blood sugar that often accompanies ketones. Bacteria love warm moist places where there are lots of nutrients. If you lower your blood sugar to the point there is no longer sugar in your urine, you will be removing one of the key attractions. And hopefully you won't get so many infections. But until this happens, you are going to have to use antibiotics ... .

  3. Kaki

    I already commented on your blog this morning regarding ketones, as an individual who has had many UTI's, women know when they have an infection, as its not possible to urinate without that burning sensation, which we do not tolerate very well and will send you immediately to your doctor for medication to resolve a UTI, you made no mention as to whether you did in fact give your doctor a urine specimen.

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Help For Urinary Tract Infections | Drdeborahmd.com

It starts as a twinge right after you urinate. Then you notice a burning during the next trip to the bathroom, which happened painfully soon after the last trip, and yielded little urine. Pretty soon you are automatically drinking more water so that at least something happens when you respond to the constant feeling of urging in your bladder. And then you realize, "Ahah, a bladder infection!" We know that more than half of all women will experience the burning urgency of a urinary tract infection (UTI) in their lifetime. Although men also suffer from these infections, the occurrence is much less frequent due to anatomical differences. For both women and men, UTI symptoms are uncomfortable, and it can be frightening to experience cloudy, bloody, and painful urination. Because bacteria are frequently the cause of UTIs, doctors almost always prescribe antibiotics to treat the infection. Although antibiotics will knock out the bacteria, they set a woman up for two potential complications. A rebound vaginal yeast infection is likely because antibiotics destroy all bacteria, even the beneficial microbes that protect intestinal and vaginal health. The link between urinary tract and yeast Continue reading >>

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  1. Jen100

    > Bladder Pain and Ketosis

    I dont know if I am imagining this or not but, but everytime I go into Ketosis, my bladder seems to hurt. Does anyone know if bladder pain can be a symptom of ketosis?? I have bladder pain and some burning sensations when I pee (I know this is a symptom of bladder infection too, but it seems to come and go with ketosis)

  2. mj's page

    Is it possible that you're reading a strong positive for ketosis partially because you're not drinking enough?

  3. Deezil

    Well, I googled 'bladder pain and ketosis' and came across this blurb..
    Ketosis is a metabolic state in which the body produces ketones to be used as fuel by some organs so that glycogen can be reserved for organs that depend on it. It is important when looking for information on ketosis that it is not confused for ketoacidosis - a very unhealthy state of being. It is unfortunately all too common for information sources to conflate these two and thus pronounce ketosis as bad.
    Because glucose is commonly accepted as the body's primary fuel source, putting the body into a state where burning something other than glucose for fuel is subsequently regarded as a form of starvation. Yet, the human body has a well-defined mechanism for literally burning fat for fuel (I think it's important to realize that even in the presence of glucose, some tissues in the human body still prefer to use fat for fuel. Ironically, the heart is one of those, despite the fact that the intended purpose of low-fat diets is to save your heart). When the body uses fat as energy, it's in a state of ketosis.
    When you stop eating glucose (ie: carbohydrates), your body begins the process of ketosis. In ketosis, the liver starts unpacking fat cells so that your body can use the fatty acids for fuel. It also produces ketone bodies, which the body also uses for fuel - especially the brain. The benefits of ketosis are numerous - lowered blood pressure, lower cholesterol, low triglycerides, improved insulin sensitivity, and weight loss without regard to calorie count. Other reported benefits are common - lack of hunger, lack of cravings, improved mood, lessened anxiety, and greater mental concentration. Variations on ketogenic diets are used to control various medical conditions including acne, heartburn and acid reflux, thyroid problems, epilepsy, and type 2 diabetes.
    Negative side effects of a ketogenic diet include light-headedness, headache, lethargy, weakness, feeling cold, diarrhea, and nausea. These side effects are only temporary and go away once the body has fully made the switch from burning glucose to burning fat (within the first week). They are almost universally acknowleged as symptoms of withdrawal from sugar.
    The body is very capable of regulating ketone bodies, so unless there is a major problem (Alcoholics and type 1 diabetics often have problems with ketone regulation), you should be just fine. For those people who do have a major problem, however, they can develop ketoacidosis. Essentially, their bodies no longer regulate the ketones in their blood, and they start building up. The more they build up, the more they change the acidity of the blood in your body, and that's very dangerous. The complications of ketoacidosis include halitosis, extreme thirst, frequent urination, contant fatigue, dry skin, abdominal pain, difficulty breathing, and mental confusion.
    If you're looking to lose weight without eating less, improve your mood and mental acuity, or even to solve some common health issues like acne or acid reflux, a ketogenic diet (also called a homeostatic diet) may be exactly the right tool for you. Just keep an eye out for the symptoms of ketoacidosis, and you should have no problems at all once you get past those nasty withdrawal symptoms.
    http://ezinearticles.com/?Ketosis---Restoring-Health-Around-the-Globe&id=2289059
    Hmmmmm......

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Any Connection Between Uti And Diabetes Or Low Carb Diet?

Any connection between UTI and diabetes or low carb diet? Registration is fast, simple and absolutely free so please,join our community todayto contribute and support the site. This topic is now archived and is closed to further replies. Any connection between UTI and diabetes or low carb diet? I'm just recovering from a horrendous UTI (urinary tract infection). I have only had one once before in my entire life and I can tell you UTIs are incredibly painful. I'm wondering if there is any connection between getting a UTI and diabetes or perhaps a connection with being new to a low carb diet. I've been very low carb-ing (less that 30 g per day) for about a month now and prior to this past month I was keeping carbs under 60 g per day. I'm just wondering if ketosis brings on bacteria in our bodies for a short time? Any thoughts? I have the UTI problem if my BG is too high. A major symptom of untreated diabetes is/are infections that won't seem to go away. So....YES, there possibly is a connection. Get tested. Or simply buy a Glucometer and test yourself. And if all else fails see a doctor. From what I have heard is when your bgs are high, bacteria all over your body starts to thrive. Continue reading >>

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  1. wallflowerwendy

    Hey so every time I go into Ketosis, I get UTI-like symptoms until I start eating carbs again. When I first started doing keto diets I actually thought I had a UTI so I went to the doctor and tested negative which confused me. It kept happening every time and I JUST now put 2 and 2 together. Does anyone else have the same problem? If so, does anyone have any tips on how to stop it so I can keep going with this?
    For reference, when I do keto I go super low cal and basically only consume the necessary protein for someone my size--almost negligible fat/carbs. I can see the fat on my body getting less and less every day so I really want to be able to keep this up for longer.

  2. Anniel

    What UTI symptoms do you get? When you first go into ketosis you will lose a lot of water weight and will pee a lot and may go through what is called keto flu. This is temporary and goes away within a couple of days as long as you stay in ketosis.

  3. wallflowerwendy

    Anniel, on 15 Mar 2017 - 11:10 AM, said:

    What UTI symptoms do you get? When you first go into ketosis you will lose a lot of water weight and will pee a lot and may go through what is called keto flu. This is temporary and goes away within a couple of days as long as you stay in ketosis.
    I'be already been through keto flu. It burns to pee and I continue to pee an excessive amount every single time I do keto. This has happened 6 times so far this last year (kept track of painful cloudy peeing, never cross referenced it with my food consumption until now). Some people online have these symptoms after a couple week of keto, but I get it immediately?

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