Urinary calculi developing in recumbent patients
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Urinary calculi developing in recumbent patients by Leslie N. Pyrah

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Published by John Wright & Sons in Bristol .
Written in English


  • Urinary organs -- Calculi -- Patients.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Reprinted from the British journal of surgery, vol. xxvi, no.101, 1938.

Other titlesBritish journal of surgery.
Statementby Leslie N. Pyrah and F.S. Fowweather.
ContributionsFowweather, F. S.
The Physical Object
Paginationp. 98-112 ;
Number of Pages112
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18553246M

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Urinary calculi developing in recumbent patients. Leslie N. Pyrah. Assistant Surgeon, Leeds General Infirmary. Search for more papers by this author. F. S. Fowweather. Reader in Chemical Pathology, University of Leeds. Search for more papers by this author. Leslie N. by: 3. Aseptic urinary stones can be dis- solved by urinary acidity and the main- tenance of a sufficient urinary flow. 4. Renal stones in the presence of infec- tion constitute a surgical problem. 5. Four cases of urinary calculi following recumbency, seen by the authors, are briefly mentioned. REFERENCES ARMSTRONG, A. C. Brit. M. J,, i: , Cited by: 3.   Urinary tract calculi in recumbent patients. (PMID) Abstract Citations; Related Articles; Data; BioEntities; External Links ' ' KIMBROUGH JC, ' ' DENSLOW JC The Journal of Urology [01 May , 61(5); Disc., ] Type: Journal Article DOI: 10 Cited by: The management of 15 recumbent patients with bone injury (not including paraplegic patients) who formed urinary calculi, observed during the year May 1, to May 1, , was reported last year before the American Urological Society. 1 Approximately recumbent patients with bone injury were hospitalized at Walter Reed General Hospital in that period.

Strategies for Non-Medical Management of Upper Urinary Tract Calculi David A. Leavitt, Jean J.M.C.H. de la Rosette and David M. Hoenig. Surgical Management for Upper Urinary Tract Calculi Brian R. Matlaga, Amy Elizabeth Krambeck and James E. Lingeman. Lower Urinary Tract Calculi Brian M. Benway and Sam B. Bhayani.   Renal calculi develop in a high percentage of patients with hyperparathyroidism, and care is required to distinguish this hypercalcemic disorder from . Patients with a strong family history of calculi, conditions that might predispose to calculi formation (eg, sarcoidosis, bone metastases, multiple myeloma), or conditions that would make it difficult to treat calculi (eg, solitary kidney, urinary tract anomalies) require evaluation for all possible causative disorders and risk factors. This.   Here are 10 tips to manage your recumbent veterinary patients. 1. Pressure Sores. Decubital ulcers are probably the first complication that comes to mind when we manage “down” patients. Bed sores are much easier to prevent than to treat. Patients should be kept on thick, dry, clean bedding at all times.

The main risk factor in the US is hypercalciuria, a hereditary condition present in 50% of men and 75% of women with calcium calculi; thus, patients with a family history of calculi are at increased risk of recurrent calculi. These patients have normal serum calcium, but urinary calcium is elevated > mg/day (> mmol/day) in men and > A Client with Urinary Calculi (continued) THE CLIENT WITH A URINARY TRACT TUMOR Amalignancy can develop in any part of the urinary tract; how-ever, 90% develop in the bladder, about 8% develop in the renal pelvis, and only 2% in the ureter or urethra (Braunwald et al., ). When diagnosed early, the 5-year survival rate for blad-. Recumbent patients are at risk for developing dermatitis secondary to urine scald and fecal soiling and even more so for the development of decubital ulcers over pressure points. In addition, skin abrasions can develop if patients drag themselves or a limb over rough ground. Several steps can be implemented to prevent skin complications. The majority of bladder calculi are treated endoscopically The approach is influenced by: patient's anatomy and comorbidities stone size, location, and composition previous stone treatment risks and complications In addition to removal of the calculi, treatment should address predisposing factors such as bladder outlet obstruction, urinary.