Kidney Stones

Kidney or bladder stones are solid build-ups of crystals made from minerals and proteins found in urine. Bladder diverticulum, enlarged prostate, neurogenic bladder and urinary tract infection can cause an individual to have a greater chance of developing bladder stones. If a kidney stone becomes lodged in the ureter or urethra, it can cause constant severe pain in the back or side, vomiting, hematuria (blood in the urine), fever, or chills.

Bladder stones are hard masses of minerals in your bladder. Bladder stones develop when urine in your bladder becomes concentrated, causing minerals in your urine to crystallize. Concentrated, stagnant urine is often the result of not being able to completely empty your bladder. If bladder stones are small enough, they can pass on their own with no noticeable symptoms. However, once they become larger, bladder stones can cause frequent urges to urinate, painful or difficult urination and hematuria.

Kidney stones (nephrolithiasis): Minerals in urine form crystals (stones), which may grow large enough to block urine flow. It's considered one of the most painful conditions. Most kidney stones pass on their own but some are too large and need to be treated.

  • Nephrolith
  • Renal calculus
  • Peritonitis in peritoneal dialysis patients
  • Renal function in living kidney donors
  • The case of chronic hepatitis B
  • Patients with IgA nephropathy
  • Psychological disparities in renal dialysis patients

Related Conference of Kidney Stones

August 28-30, 2017

15th Annual Congress on Nephrology & Therapeutics

Philadelphia, USA
August 28-30, 2017

2nd Annual Kidney Congress

Philadelphia, USA
October 02-03, 2017

16th European Nephrology Conference

Barcelona, Spain
October 18-19, 2017

13th World Nephrology Conference

Dubai,UAE
May 14-15, 2018

19th Global Nephrologists Annual Meeting

Rome, Italy

Kidney Stones Conference Speakers

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