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What causes kidney lesions? answers (266)

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Q: 

what causes kidney Lesions And How Are They Treated?

A: Bad renal infections or post operative scar tissue result in lesions.  Most will scar over and it really only becomes a problem if there are enough lesions to hamper the effectiveness of the kidney function....


Q: 

what Are kidney lesions?

A: kidney lesions are areas of anomalous tissue in or on the kidneys. Lesions can be a cause for concern in some patients depending on their cause and precise location, along with how fast they grow. Some people have lesions on their kidneys and are unaware of it, while others may develop symptoms such as bloody urine, back pain, and kidney obstruction as a result of impairments in renal function caused by the lesion or lesions.. A number of different things can cause a lesion. Lesions are injuries which are characterized by the presence of tissue which does not belong or which grows abnormally. Cancers can cause lesions as can infections and trauma. Like other lesions,

Q: 

what Are the causes of kidney lesions?

A: kidney lesions are commonly caused by cancers, infections, or nephrosis. These lesions are defined as areas of the kidney where anomalous tissues exist. Whether or not kidney lesions are cancerous or benign, they may be a serious condition and require attention. Symptoms of kidney lesions may include swelling due to water retention, blood in the urine, and lower back pain. A majority of people, however, do not experience any outward symptoms until lesions have been present for a long time, if at all.. Possible causes of kidney spots or kidney lesions are chronic infections, which lead to damage or scarring. This...


Q: 

what Can Cause a Lesion?

A: Many health conditions cause lesions, but most result from tissue damage, infection, allergies, injury, and cancer. A lesion can appear on the skin, in the bone, or on internal organs. Various types of lesions appear differently, with some creating mild symptoms and others becoming life-threatening. Doctors typically use testing and the patient’s medical history to determine the cause of lesions.. A cold sore or fever blister on the mouth represents a disorder caused by the herpes simplex virus. This contagious condition might start as a blister before forming a crust. Canker sores might appear in groups or as a single sore, but are not contagious. They might be caused by a virus, stress, a deficiency of vitamin B12, or immune system dysfunction. Other mouth sores stem from biting the...


Q: 

what causes Lymphocytes in Urine?

A: Lymphocytes in urine indicate an inflammation, usually a chronic condition like bladder stones. Other causes may be associated with viral diseases. In kidney transplant patients, the presence of lymphocytes in urine indicates the early stages of physiological rejection of the implanted organ. Rarely, urine containing lymphocytes may be an early warning sign of bladder cancer. The most common cause of lymphocytes in urine is bacterial infection, such as a urinary tract infection.. Lymphocytes are produced by the body`s immune system, with one of the many different types of white blood cells, called leukocytes. These tiny cells are divided into two types — large granular lymphocytes and smaller agranular cells. Many of the granular lymphocyte...


Q: 

what causes Petechiae in Children?

A: Small red spots called petechiae might appear on children who suffer from a viral or bacterial infection, with three disorders that are potentially fatal if not treated promptly. These include meningococcal sepsis, Rocky Mountain spotted fever, and staphylococcus. A lesser-known disease might also cause petechiae in children. One study found a rare outbreak of human parvovirus infection produced an intense rash that resembled petechiae. Children without a bacterial or viral infection might cause petechiae in the neck or head after episodes of violent coughing.. Some petechiae in children occur from an infection that produces a reddish-purple rash that might look like bruising. The rash appears when capillaries break under the skin. One way to determine petechiae in children involves...


Q: 

what is fluid attenuating lesion within right kidney? how is this treated, what causes this?

A: Hi, The term Fluid attenuating lesions generally refers to the cystic lesions of the kidneys. There is a presenceof single or multiple cysts in the kidney. These lesions mostly result from infection and traumatic injury.The treatment is surgical. It involves the excision of the cystic lesions. Please go for renal scan andconsult a nephrologist or general surgeon for the treatment. Hope this helps you. Take care and regards!...
Q: 

My dr said I have a lesion in my kidneys. what causes this and how is it treated?

A: I really don''t know. You might want to try the National kidney Foundations ''Ask a Doctor'' section and look for forums on kidney problems. Good luck!    http://www.kidney.org/patients/Dr_SpryQ&A.cfm...


Q: 

what cause

A: Hi, the myeloma causes high protein - that is the "marker" for the cancer. Myeloma is cancer of the plasma cell - higher the protein, more active the cancer is. The urine check is for a Benz Jones protein - a broken long chain that ends up int he urine - in high concentrations, causes kidney failure (really bad stuff) again, a side effect of the cancer. The bone scan is to look for lytic lesions which are holes int he Bone; again a side effect of the cancer which disrupts the osteoclast process of the body cause bone degradation. there are a couple of different types of protein (IGG, IGA etc) - a SPEP will tell you which he has more of; survival rates are different depending on which "type" of...
Q: 

Adrenal Adenoma and kidney Lesion

A: HI, Definition of an adrenal ''incidentaloma'' : an incidentally detected adrenal mass not suspected prior to the imaging procedure which led to its discovery. The prevalence of incidentally detected adrenal masses appears to increase with age.Their peak prevalence is between 6th and 7th decades(3–7 %) and has been noted to be higher in patients with features of the metabolic syndrome(obesity, arterial hypertension, insulin resistance) when compared to the rest of the population. On detection of an adrenal incidentaloma, one needs to answer the following questions: 1.Is it really an adrenal or extra-adrenal mass? 2.Is it possible that it is a metastasis from an unknown or known primary tumor? 3.Is it hormonally active(secreting)? 4.Is it possible that it is an adrenocortical carcinoma?...


 
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