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244 Possible Causes for Bulimia, Dehydration, Urinary Tract Infection

  • Eating Disorder

    Disorders - Studies on Anorexia, Bulimia and Obesity, 19, 4, (509), (2014).[] Severe dehydration, which can result in kidney failure. Fainting, fatigue, and overall weakness. Dry hair and skin; hair loss is common.[] Severe dehydration, which can result in kidney failure. Fainting, fatigue, and overall weakness. Dry hair and skin, hair loss is common.[]

  • Dementia

    […] serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) are effective in the treatment of depression [ 1 ], and other conditions such as obsessive–compulsive disorder, panic disorder and bulimia[] When neuropsychiatric symptoms are first detected, medical conditions, such as delirium, infection, dehydration, diarrhea, and drug interactions, must be ruled out.[] The most frequent reasons for hospitalization and emergency department visits, such as urinary tract infections and fall-related injuries, were potentially avoidable.[]

  • Nephrolithiasis

    Patients that have a eating disorder such as anorexia or bulimia usually will develop kidney stones during their life.[] tract infection and renal stones, Scan J Urol Nephrol, 1989 , vol. 23 (pg. 61 - 66 ) 9 The relation between urinary tract infections and stone composition in renal stone[] High fluid intake and rigorous prevention of dehydration is therefore advised for these patients.[]

  • Anorexia Nervosa

    CONCLUSIONS: Anorexia and bulimia nervosa are associated with EF deficits, which are particularly notable for individuals with bulimia nervosa.[] Fecal transplant is used to treat gut infections and is now being studied as a treatment for obesity, urinary tract infections, irritable bowel syndrome and more.[] She presented with dehydration, vomiting, weakness, a body mass index of 13 kg/m2 and was treated with intravenous and enteral supplementation.[]

  • Laxative Abuse

    […] laxative abuse for purposes of weight control and the other group characterized by no history of laxative abuse, were compared on several behavioral variables associated with bulimia[] Further urine studies include urine volume and electrolytes to determine the volume status and the degree of dehydration.[] tract infections Increased risk of colon cancer… 4.[]

  • Cystitis

    OUR grand-daughter, aged 16, has just been diagnosed with bulimia. We are all deeply upset about this — she is such a beautiful girl.[] […] after going to the toilet (you should wipe front to back) Causes of irritation or damage in your bladder (non-infections cystitis): Hormone changes e.g. menopause Nicotine Dehydration[] Interventions for preventing recurrent urinary tract infection in women (Protocol for a Cochrane Review). In: The Cochrane Library, Issue 1, 2000.[]

  • Electrolyte Imbalance

    Your body is resilient and with a bit of help, you can fully recover from bulimia! Love Shaye Return to Bulimia questions.[] If not, you risk developing dehydration symptoms, kidney stones, bladder infections, urinary tract stones and potentially even heart failure.[] Be aware of treatment measures for dehydration and electrolyte imbalance. Dehydration Increase fluids of any kind.[]

  • Vomiting of Pregnancy

    OBJECTIVE: To explore the prevalence of pregnancy-related nausea (PN) and vomiting (PV), and hyperemesis gravidarum (HG), in women with bulimia nervosa (BN) and EDNOS purging[] Dehydration can cause problems with the fetus and with mom's health.[] Confirmed or suspected comorbidity (such as confirmed urinary tract infection and inability to tolerate oral antibiotics, or diabetes).[]

  • Pyelonephritis

    "Bulimia Nervosa-Topic Overview". WebMD. Archived from the original on 25 July 2012. Retrieved 26 July 2012.[] The bacteria trigger inflammation and the kidneys respond by producing more urine, which leads to dehydration.[] A urinary tract infection can impact the bladder and/or kidneys. What is a urinary tract infection?[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    The presence of rumination syndrome and/or an eating disorders (including anorexia nervosa and bulimia) should be considered when evaluating a patient for gastroparesis.[] Most cases come to medical attention because of nonspecific symptoms, including intrauterine growth retardation, dehydration, difficulties in feeding and inadequate weight[] The initial presentation mimicked a urinary tract infection, which delayed the correct diagnosis.[]

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