The color, odor and consistency of urine can be differ and can reveal what you've been eating, how much drinking and what diseases you have, so change of the color is usually something completely normal. All substances circulating in your body (including bacteria, yeast, excess protein/sugar can make their way there. It's an important part of your body's ...
The liver breaks down about 90% of alcohol consumed, with only about 5% excreted in the urine. To become combustible, the ethanol concentration in urine would have to approach 50% at room temperature, though 20% would combust at around body temperature. However, conversion of ethanol into acetate by the liver generates one molecule of water for each molecule ...
If you are in a no-other-liquid situation then not, it's not safe to drink. The problem is that your urine is a way to remove superfluous minerals and other stuff from the body. The body's job, especially in a state of dehydration, is to remove this waste with the least amount of water sufficient to flush it away.
If you then drink this urine, you are ...
Urine is not sterile, not while in the bladder and certainly not when it comes out.
Contrary to dogma that urine is sterile in the absence of a clinical urinary tract infection (UTI); our research team and others have recently shown the existence of a urinary microbiota in individuals with and without lower urinary tract symptoms
From "Bacteria isolated ...
The anti-biotic could possibly be having an antidiuretic effect. This reduces the amount of water in urine, and so the natural yellow hue is intensified.
There is a definition of an antidiuretic at Wikipedia. The key element of the body's natural ability to retain urine is Vasopressin.
There are natural remedies for both urine retention and lack of urine ...
"Surely there are more risks" well, you could drown. You could be assaulted or filmed in the change room. You could get dry skin from exposure to the water or the compounds in it - when I swam daily in a semi-public pool I had to use lotion after every swim, which I don't need to do after daily swims in my own these days.
But I expect you're more concerned ...
Yes. what you are describing sounds like microscopic hematuria (1). Sometimes red blood cells(RBC) are not numerous enough to be visible in urine. Yet, when tested, RBCs are detected.
The act of urination goes like this (Visible Body):
Micturition, or urination, is the act of emptying the bladder. When
the bladder is full of urine, stretch receptors in the bladder wall
trigger the micturition reflex. The detrusor muscle that surrounds
the bladder contracts. The internal urethral sphincter
relaxes, allowing for urine to pass out ...
"Hard on the liver or kidneys" means that the medication is making this organ work harder, damaging it or so potent that the medication is harder to rid from the body.
Thinking about the liver:
It helps clean your blood by getting rid of harmful chemicals that
your body makes
Liver Injury Caused by Drugs
The pathophysiology of DILI varies ...
So far, I could not find evidence that the Zimnitsky test is applied in exactly the same way in western countries.
The urine specific gravity
is a parameter that is assessed during urine analysis.
This can be measured from a single urine sample as well as from a 24-hour urine collection.
If I understood your sources regarding the Zimnitsky test correctly, ...
Excessive urination (more than 3 liters of urine per day) is medically called polyuria.
Taking diuretic pills
Diabetes insipidus due to various brain or kidney disorders
A doctor will want to know:
What is an estimated amount of urine per day?
Any other symptoms, such as hunger, fatigue, etc.?
When did ...
For diabetes, it is important to control glucose levels. This can easily be done (to a varying degree of accuracy) by checking the urine for glucose.
Urine tests were once the main type of testing used to measure glucose levels in people who potentially had diabetes. However, they are less common now that blood tests have become more accurate and easier to ...
Urine is sterile when in the bladder.
You have bacteria in the urethra (which goes from bladder to outside). When urinating, you usually wash out the patogens in the urethra, but some can still remain there. Then, if you don't urinate, bacteria can go up in the bladder and gives you patologies, like cystitis, or other type of infections.
Source: Bel Marra Health
Proteinuria: This is a condition in which protein is released in the
urine in high amounts. Protein is normally released in the urine but
in small amounts. When these levels become high, the urine can appear
foamy. This can be a sign of an impending kidney problem as the
kidneys are not filtering urine properly and thus ...