email   Email Us: info@lupinepublishers.com phone   Call Us: +1 (914) 407-6109   57 West 57th Street, 3rd floor, New York - NY 10019, USA

Lupine Publishers Group

Lupine Publishers

ISSN: 2641-1687

Journal of Urology & Nephrology Studies

Mini Review(ISSN: 2641-1687)

Alternative Management of Uncomplicated UTIs In Women

Volume 2 - Issue 2

Abdul Kader Mohiuddin*

  • Author Information Open or Close
    • *Department of Pharmacy, World University of Bangladesh, Bangladesh

    *Corresponding author:Abdul Kader Mohiuddin, Department of Pharmacy, World University of Bangladesh, Bangladesh

Received:July 24, 2019;   Published:July 30, 2019

DOI: 10.32474/JUNS.2019.02.000133

Full Text PDF

To view the Full Article   Peer-reviewed Article PDF

Abstract

UTIs typically cause women to have a severe urge to urinate, and to do so frequently. It’s also often very painful when they do, and many experiences a burning sensation in their bladder or urethra. Two common factors emerged in urine that had a better ability to resist bacterial growth: it had a high pH—one that’s more alkaline, in other words-and higher levels of certain metabolites formed by gut microbes. Physicians already know how to raise urinary pH with things like calcium supplements, and alkalizing agents are already used in the U.K. as over-the-counter UTI treatments. However, early on in an infection, cells produce a protein called siderocalin that blocks bacterial growth, including the growth of E. coli. Uncomplicated UTIs usually go away with drugs within two to three weeks, but in some cases, women may take antibiotics for 6 months or longer if their UTIs keep coming back. Most UTIs are caused by the bacteria Escherichia coli (E. coli), and recent surveillance data shows a significant rise in cases of UTIs caused by E. coli that are resistant to the antibiotics most commonly used to that treat them. Doctors say “It’s uncomfortable but not life-threatening, so women don’t go in”.

Keywords:Escherichia Coli; Cystitis; Recurrent Utis; Bacterial Biofilm; Fluid Consumption; Essential Oil

Abbreviations:RUTIs: Recurrent UTIs; IC/BPS: Interstitial Cystitis/Bladder Pain Syndrome; ASB: Asymptomatic Bacteriuria; DMSO: Dimethyl sulfoxide; CHM: Chinese Herbal Medicine; AMPs: Endogenous Antimicrobial Peptides; IC/BPS: Interstitial Cystitis/ Bladder Pain Syndrome

Abstract| Mini Review| Acknowledgement| References|

Close

Online Submission System

Drag and drop files here

or

Browse Files
( For multiple files submission, zip them in a single file to submit. For file zipping software Download )