Sunday, 1 December 2013

Bladder Stone (Vesical calculi) - Treatment In Conventional Medicine perspective

Bladder Stones (calculus) is a composed of mineral masses formed in the bladder as a result of Concentrated, stagnant urinary, dehydrated causes of crystallization. Small bladder stones in most cases, pass on their own in the flow of urine.
F.1. In conventional medicine perspective
1. Drinking  at least 6 - 8 glasses of water per day to increase urination to help small stones to pass on their own in the flow of urine.

2. If  bladder stones are confirmed
2.1. Medication
Medication such as Potassium citrate can help to dissolve uric acid stones. In the study to evaluate by a prospective randomized controlled study the efficacy of the association of potassium citrate and dry extract of couch grass (Agropyrum repens) (CalcoMEV) in renal stone treatment, showed that potassium citrate and couch grass showed a significant reduction in the total number of stones (-1.0 +/- 0.2 vs. 0.0 +/- 0.2 stones) and in the larger diameter of the stones (-3.6 +/- 0.9 mm vs. 0.0 +/- 0.8 mm), as well as a statistically significant reduction of uric acid urinary excretion (-164.7 +/- 45.3 vs -38 +/- 42 mg/24 h). No significant differences in the two groups were observed with respect to urinary citrate, oxalate and calcium urinary excretions and urinary pH(25).

2.2. If possible, laser energy may be used to break up the stones
2.3. Surgery
a. Cystoscope
Smaller stones which can not be passed on their own in urination but discovered by Cystoscopy can be removed with local anesthesia
b. Open surgery
Other larger stone may need open surgery to remove them 

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