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About Creatinine Clearence Test

Creatinine Clearence Test

₹400 ₹300

Know more about Creatinine Clearence Test

The creatinine blood test measures the level of creatinine in the blood. This test is done to see how well your kidneys are working.

symptoms include: 

fatigue and trouble sleeping

a loss of appetite

swelling in the face, wrists, ankles, or abdomen

lower back pain near the kidneys

changes in urine output and frequency

high blood pressure

nausea

vomiting

A decreased creatinine clearance may suggest kidney disease or other conditions that can affect kidney function. These can include:

Damage to or swelling of blood vessels in the kidneys (glomerulonephritis) caused by, for example, infection or autoimmune diseases

Bacterial infection of the kidneys (pyelonephritis)

Death of cells in the kidneys' small tubes (acute tubular necrosis) caused by, for example, drugs or toxins

Prostate disease, kidney stone, or other causes of urinary tract obstruction

Reduced blood flow to the kidney due to shock, dehydration, congestive heart failure, atherosclerosis, or complications of diabetes

For more on these, see Kidney Disease.

Increased creatinine clearance rates may occasionally be seen during pregnancy, exercise, and with diets high in meat, although this test is not typically used to monitor these conditions.

Control your blood sugar if you have diabetes. Keep a healthy blood pressure. Follow a low-salt, low-fat diet. Exercise at least 30 minutes on most days of the week. Keep a healthy weight. Do not smoke or use tobacco. Limit alcohol.

Kidney disease complications can be controlled to make you more comfortable. Treatments may include: 

 

High blood pressure medications. People with kidney disease may experience worsening high blood pressure. Your doctor may recommend medications to lower your blood pressure „ commonly angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors or angiotensin II receptor blockers „ and to preserve kidney function. High blood pressure medications can initially decrease kidney function and change electrolyte levels, so you may need frequent blood tests to monitor your condition. Your doctor will likely also recommend a water pill (diuretic) and a low-salt diet. 

Medications to lower cholesterol levels. Your doctor may recommend medications called statins to lower your cholesterol. People with chronic kidney disease often experience high levels of bad cholesterol, which can increase the risk of heart disease. 

Medications to treat anemia. In certain situations, your doctor may recommend supplements of the hormone erythropoietin (uh-rith-roe-POI-uh-tin), sometimes with added iron. Erythropoietin supplements aid in production of more red blood cells, which may relieve fatigue and weakness associated with anemia. 

Medications to relieve swelling. People with chronic kidney disease may retain fluids. This can lead to swelling in the legs, as well as high blood pressure. Medications called diuretics can help maintain the balance of fluids in your body. 

Medications to protect your bones. Your doctor may prescribe calcium and vitamin D supplements to prevent weak bones and lower your risk of fracture. You may also take medication known as a phosphate binder to lower the amount of phosphate in your blood, and protect your blood vessels from damage by calcium deposits (calcification). 

A lower protein diet to minimize waste products in your blood. As your body processes protein from foods, it creates waste products that your kidneys must filter from your blood. To reduce the amount of work your kidneys must do, your doctor may recommend eating less protein. Your doctor may also ask you to meet with a dietitian who can suggest ways to lower your protein intake while still eating a healthy diet. 

Test Method 1 : The test requires a blood sample, which is drawn through a needle from a vein in your arm. 

Report available : Turn around time is 24 hours. 

A person have the following symptoms should get this done: 

fatigue and trouble sleeping

a loss of appetite

swelling in the face, wrists, ankles, or abdomen

lower back pain near the kidneys

changes in urine output and frequency

high blood pressure

nausea

vomiting

Blocked urinary tract Kidney problems seizures, preeclampsia

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