High burden of urinary tract infections and sexually transmitted disease to expa
Posted by Ajinkya on March 16th, 2021
Urinalysis can be used for a number of purposes. The most common procedure is to look for signs of urinary obstruction or infection, diabetes, and sexually transmitted diseases. It can also be used in conjunction with blood tests to detect hypoglycemia and to determine glucose concentrations in the urine.
Urinalysis can only be performed if the bladder is completely drained. The specimen must be sent for laboratory analysis after the patient has had a normal bowel movement. The sample is then sent to a laboratory and the results are returned within one business day. If the patient indicates that the blood sample shows blood in the urine, a complete blood profile is required for the urine to be processed for laboratory analysis. Complete urinary tract examination (CBT) includes blood sampling for serum chemistry, HIV test, pelvic exam, and culture of the specimens.
In the process of sample collection, several steps must be taken to ensure that the sample is properly collecting. First, the patient must empty his bladder completely. Next, the bladder is lined with a disposable bag, typically pre-sterilized. Next, the bladder is filled with sterile water, specifically filtered to remove particles. Finally, the urine is analyzed with a sample kit and the results are displayed on a monitor.
There are different types of urinalysis tests depending on the specimen type and its use. First, single-photon emission computed tomography (SPECT) is a non-invasive way to measure cerebral blood flow as part of a routine neurological examination. A tiny camera attached to the microscope allows images to be taken of brain matter and blood vessels in the brain, spinal cord, and spinal column. There is minimal sample contamination when SPECT is used; therefore, it is highly reliable.
There are a couple of ways through which a urinalysis can be carried out in order to diagnose and treat certain conditions. One such way is by using a glucose oxidase (GOX) test, which has recently become one of the most widely used tests for the clinical diagnosis of diabetes and obesity. A urinalysis can also help in the diagnosis and treatment of polyuria, a condition where the patient has higher than normal levels of potassium, calcium, sodium, and uric acid in their blood. A urinalysis may also be useful in the diagnosis and treatment of hyperchloremic metabolic acidosis, whereby there is an excess of acid in the body fluids, and this condition is potentially serious because it can lead to osteopenia, kidney stones, and renal failure.
Another method of urinary urination is done with the help of a drug test called the Computerized Titer Proton Port Fluid Receptors (CTPR). The instrumentation consists of a probe that shines light onto the fluid. When a certain substance uses up the urination components of the CTRs, the machine will show a "red dot." This means the drug use has caused a decrease in the amount of specific gravity light reflected back from the test subjects' urine.
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About the AuthorAjinkya
Joined: January 6th, 2021
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