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1,864 Possible Causes for Kidney Failure, Renal Abnormalities, Urinary Tract Infection

  • Vesicoureteral Reflux

    tract infection in children aged 2 years or younger.[] […] with renal function abnormalities had moderate to severe abnormalities.[] This may lead to kidney failure, which can occur quickly (acute kidney failure) or may develop over time (chronic kidney disease).[]

  • Cystitis

    An inflammation of the bladder, cystitis is usually caused by a urinary tract infection (UTI) and it can be uncomfortable.[] […] ultrasound, CT scan, or MRI ) can be performed to rule out an abscess or other abnormalities.[] A kidney infection is serious and needs prompt medical attention as it can cause kidney damage or even kidney failure.[]

  • Pyelonephritis

    A urinary tract infection can impact the bladder and/or kidneys. What is a urinary tract infection?[] […] more common in young women and the most common causative organisms are E coli, Klebsiella pneumoniae, Proteus spp, Pseudomonas spp, Enterococcus spp Risk factors Structural renal[] […] early 1960s, just as nephrology was a budding specialty and kidney failure was identified as a treatable disease with RRT ( Figure 2 ).[]

  • Urinary Tract Disease

    How can Urinary Tract Infection in Men be Prevented?[] Ureaplasma urealyticum was recovered alone or in association with other microorganisms from the bladder urine of 75% of patients with reflux scarring and abnormal renal function[] It can also lead to: high blood pressure toxaemia in pregnancy (raised blood pressure, swelling and protein in the urine of the mother). kidney failure.[]

  • Glomerulonephritis

    […] unit with graft dysfunction and a urinary tract infection caused by S aureus with septicemia, treated with antibiotics, in the context of recently intensified immunosuppression[] […] disease Hyperkalemia (abnormally high potassium level in the blood) High blood pressure (hypertension) Nephrotic syndrome (group of symptoms that include protein in the urine[] failure Your GN may be so advanced that you develop kidney failure.[]

  • Polycystic Kidney Disease

    Treatment may include: Blood pressure medicines Diuretics (water pills) Low-salt diet Any urinary tract infection should be treated quickly with antibiotics.[] Cystic kidneys of different etiologies may appear morphologically similar, whereas the same etiologic entity may cause a wide spectrum of renal abnormalities.[] Acute kidney failure has not been reported in infants with TSC.[]

  • Congenital Hydronephrosis

    This uncommon abnormality carries the risk of calculous formation, chronic urinary tract infection, and functional failure of the involved segment.[] These infants were divided into two groups on the basis of renal status: (1) abnormal renal function and/or surgery required (n 31) and (2) normal renal function with no surgery[] Severe cases of urinary blockage and hydronephrosis can damage the kidneys and lead to kidney failure.[]

  • Nephrolithiasis

    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[] STRUCTURAL RENAL ABNORMALITY Reported in 10-25% of pediatric nephrolithiasis cases.[] APRT Deficiency APRT deficiency is a disorder that causes kidney stones, and chronic kidney disease leading to kidney failure in some cases.[]

  • Autosomal Dominant Polycystic Kidney Disease

    Urinary tract infection (UTI) is a broad term referring to an infection of the kidneys, ureters, bladder, and/or urethra.[] A proportion of patients with ADPKD will present with a subarachnoid haemmorhage (SAH) before renal abnormalities are obvious.[] When kidney function starts to decline, treatment is aimed at slowing down the progression to kidney failure.[]

  • Angiomyolipoma

    Frequent urinary tract infection. Raised blood pressure. Tumor grows in size during pregnancy.[] Diagnosis The current methods to diagnosis these renal abnormalities include renal ultrasonography, CT scanning and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).[] Angiomyolipomas rarely cause symptoms, but may bleed or grow large enough to be painful or cause kidney failure.[]

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