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Break Up Small Mineral Deposits Add to cart
Renalis may help you naturally pass small hard mineral deposits that have built up in your body.
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Approximately twelve out of every 100 people, or 12% of the population, will develop a mineral deposit at some point in their lives. The prevalence begins to increase as we reach around 40 years of age, and chances of deposits continue to climb well into our 70s. Mineral deposits are one, if not the most, painful of all urologic disorders. Although these deposits can pass out of the body without any medical intervention, the pain is so severe that many patients will look for immediate assistance from the medical community.

Deposits usually cause lasting symptoms. The primary symptom, as mentioned, is pain, but the formation of mineral deposits can lead to other serious complications, including blood in the urine (hematuria) and urinary tract infection (UTI). Although research has not provided a precise calculation on factors influencing mineral deposit formation, we know that diet plays an important role. Proper hydration and nutritional adequacy are both paramount in preventing formation.

As you may already know, many American's fail to receive adequate nourishment through diet alone. Renalis can be your primary defense, replenishing the body with nutrients lacking from diet. Progressive Health's unique blend of supporting nutrients promotes reductions in urinary calcium levels and subsequent deposits.

Renalis
Natural Therapies, including Renalis, may help to ease the pain and spasm that accompanies passing of mineral deposits, while ensuring a reduction in the formation of future deposits. 


What is a Mineral Deposit?

 

A mineral deposit is a solid mass of crystals (minerals) that separate from the urine and build up upon the inner surfaces of the certain organs. They form when the normal balance of water, salts, and minerals found in the urine changes.

As well, certain chemicals found in urine normally prevent deposits from forming. However for some unknown reason, these chemicals do not work efficiently in everyone and, consequently, a formation of deposit results. Most individuals will pass deposits without ever knowing a crystalization has taken place, as their structure usually remains tiny enough to "pass" without incident. The type of mineral deposit you have is dependant upon both the chemical composition of your urine and change in nutrient balance.

The most common substance resulting in the formation of mineral deposits is calcium; usually when combined with either an oxalate or phosphate. The amino acid, cysteine, and uric acid are other chemical compounds that can lead to the formation of mineral deposits.


Signs and Symptoms

 

The majority of individuals with mineral deposits forming do not present any symptoms. Unfortunately, the first symptom is often extreme pain due to a blockage of urine flow as the deposit moves in the urinary tract. Many patients describe this pain as a "sharp/stabbing and cramping" sensation either in the lower abdomen or on the back and side of the body. This pain may spread throughout the groin region. Nausea and vomiting have been known to occur as well.

Secondary symptoms may manifest as either blood in the urine, fever and chills, or both. Elevation in body temperature is likely a result of infection. As the stone moves down the ureter, closer to the bladder, the need to urinate is more pronounced. Lastly, there may be a burning sensation during urinating.

"In 2000, patients made nearly 3 million visits to health care providers for the management of small mineral deposits. Approximately 600,000 of these persons went directly to the emergency room."


Causes/Risk Factors for Mineral Deposit Formation

 

No clear cause has been determined regarding the formation of mineral deposits. Of course like other conditions that occur from unknown origin, there are many potential causes and underlying factors for condition onset. What scientists do know, however, is the chemical composition of these deposits. They speculate that deposits must be a result of a super concentration of chemicals in the urine. Determining why this chemical and urine content varies from individual to individual could possibly explain why mineral deposits only form in certain people. Each of the four main types of deposits is likely to have a different cause and may include:

  • Sedentary lifestyle
  • Geographical location and Climate (i.e. high temperature)
  • Long term dehydration, caused by inadequate fluid intake
  • Intakes of excess uric acid or certain medications
  • Excessive intakes of Vitamin C and Vitamin D
  • Diet high in fruits and vegetables that contain high amounts of oxalates
  • Low levels of citrate and/or magnesium

Heredity, frequent urinary tract infections, and certain metabolic disorders may also influence the formation of small mineral deposits, and are potential risk factors. Additionally, if you are between the age of 20 and 70 you are at a greater risk for developing a deposit; men are far more likely to develop a mineral deposit than women (80/20); white Americans are at a much higher risk for mineral deposits than are blacks; if you've had more than one mineral deposit, you are at a far greater risk for developing another.


Diagnosis of Mineral Deposits

 

The majority of mineral deposits are silent, meaning that they do not cause symptoms and are found by some other means, such as x rays taken during a normal physical exam. "Silent" deposits pass out of the body unnoticed and are the majority when it comes to mineral deposit formation in adults. However, when patients exhibit either severe, sudden pain or blood in the urine, a more formal diagnosis takes place.

The majority of doctors employ the use of x rays or sonograms to determine what mechanism is actually causing the presentation of condition symptoms. These diagnostic images can help the doctor determine both the location and size of the deposit, as well as what treatments to initiate. Moreover, blood and urine tests, ComputedTomography (CT) or IntravenousPyelogram (IVP) tests, may also be conducted to assess the condition of the urinary tract.


Conventional Treatments

 

Conventional treatment for small mineral deposits is typically divided into two categories: prophylaxis (preventative) and immediate treatment. Patients presenting with a mineral deposit can receive narcotics for the pain or possibly shock wave lithotripsy if they are:

  • very symptomatic
  • have a stone less than 2 cm in diameter
  • location of deposit is within the ureter

There are also a variety of medical procedures, such as endoscopy, that may be percutaneous (from above) or ureteroscopic (from below). The only deposits that can be dissolved chemically are uric acid stones via prolonged alkalinization of the urine. The treatment process entails using prescription medications (i.e alkalinizing drugs) like potassium citrate, and increasing water intakes.

Once a person has passed a deposit or experienced removal, they should be treated preventively (prophylaxis) as there is an extremely high rate of recurrence. Treatment approaches will vary and are directly dependant upon the type of metabolic abnormality that is influencing one's formation of deposits. For example, patients with hypercalciuria are often prescribed thiazide diuretics to decrease calcium oxalate levels and control the amount of calcium that flows in or out of urine.

This results in a greatly decreased rate of the formation of deposits. In the case of struvite stones, the associated urinary tract infection from urea-splitting bacteria will be treated using antibiotic therapy. In any event, patients should drink more water. The National Institutes of Health recommend drinking upwards of twelve glasses per day if you've already had a deposit form. 


Renalis

 

Renalis Can Help You deal with the formation of small mineral deposits and help reduce the chance for recurrence.

Studies have indicated that the ingredients contained in Renalis can be used to effectively manage symptoms of mineral deposits and to prevent their formation. In fact, not only does Renalis possess the potential to prevent the onset, it may also assist in speeding the recovery time from damage caused by the passing of mineral deposits.

Nutrients including; HydrangeaChanca PiedraAloe VeraMagnesium citrate, and Vitamin B6 work synergistically to ensure nutritional adequacy. Thus promoting the health of your urinary tract, exerting an alkali loading effect, providing reductions of urinary calcium levels, and assisting with the passage of developed deposits.

 

Comments*

 
 

Renalis Supplement Facts

 
 
Serving Size 3 Capsules Amount Per Serving Daily Value
Servings Per Container 30
 
Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxine HCL) 7.5 mg 375%
Magnesium (as Magnesium Citrate) 250 mg 62%
 
Chanca Piedra Extract (Phyllanthus niruri) (entire plant) 350 mg *
Hydrangea Extract (Hydrangea arborescens) (root) 75 mg *
Aloe Vera Extract (Aloe barbadensis) (leaf) 15 mg *
 

Other Ingredients: Vegetarian Capsule (Hypromellose), Rice Powder, Magnesium Stearate.

*Daily Value Not Established

 
 

Disclaimer

 

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

*Results may vary from person to person.

 

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