What should not appear in urine after a Urinalysis?
Urinalysis is a useful procedure as an indicator of health or disease, is therefore a part of routine health screening.
Normal urine varies in color from almost colorless to dark yellow. Some foods such as beets and blackberries may turn urine red. Usually, glucose, ketones, protein, and bilirubin are not detectable in urine.
The most common cause of elevated glucose levels is diabetes, a condition that affects your body’s ability to manage glucose levels. It’s important to monitor your glucose levels if you have already been diagnosed with diabetes or if you show symptoms of prediabetes. In people with diabetes, high levels of ketones in the urine can indicate a serious complication called diabetic ketoacidosis. Furthermore, excess ketones can also indicate other health problems.
People with proteinuria have unusually high amounts of protein in their urine, which indicates a sign of kidney disease. The kidneys have a filtering function that usually does not let a lot of protein pass through. When a kidney has been damaged, proteins such as albumin may leak from blood into urine. You can also have proteinuria when your body makes too much protein.
In normal urine, no bilirubin is detectable by even the most sensitive methods. Consequently, bilirubin in urine can indicate you are at a higher risk of liver damage.
These compounds should not be found in urine. Therefore, we suggest having routine urine tests. A urinalysis test can help
to detect many diseases before symptoms onset. Finding and treating a problem early can help keep serious diseases from getting worse.
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