Condition: Calculus Of Kidney

Use these Health Check-up tools to learn more

How are people coping?

Who else is affected?

Members in the community range from 2 to 68 years old

See them

How are you feeling?

You're one of the first to share your symptoms. Thanks for making a difference

Tell us

About Calculus Of Kidney

Calculus of kidney, also called renal calculus or more commonly known as kidney stones, is a condition in which waste materials from urine in the kidneys forms a solid, hard stone. Calculus of kidney symptoms include severe pain in the back or groin area, along with changes in urine, fever, vomiting, and nausea. Pain may strike quickly, and suddenly disappear. Calculus of kidney most commonly occurs as a result of dehydration. Calculus of kidney treatment may require medications to help dissolve the stone, but many kidney stones pass on their own with the help of drinking plenty of fluids and some pain-relieving medication.

Most effective Calculus Of Kidney treatments reported by our membersLogin to add your rating >

  • How effective?
    How common?
    Description
  • No treatments have been listed

Most severe Calculus Of Kidney symptoms reported by our membersLogin to add your rating >

Connect with people like you when you join!

People near you with Calculus Of Kidney

Treatment Symptom Age Gender

Read what others are saying about Calculus Of Kidney

Calculus Kidney on the left side. Pain constantly from severe to a dull ache. 7/13/2014 at 09:46 PM
Was this review helpful? Yes

Join the conversation

You must be a member to join the conversation.

Join now for FREE to learn and share about your condition with other members

See questions people are asking. Or ask your own

There are no topics for this condition yet
advertisement
V2012.311.925.327
Last updated on Oct 24 2014 at 21:01
Disclaimer: The list and ratings above are for informational purposes only, and is intended to supplement, not substitute for, the expertise and judgment of your physician, pharmacist or other healthcare professional. The goal of the information is to provide you with a comprehensive view of all available treatments, but should not be construed to indicate that use of any one treatment is safe, appropriate, or effective for you. Decisions about use of a new treatment, or about a change in your current treatment plan, should be in consultation with your doctor or other healthcare professional.