Areta Urinalysis reagent strips that will test 10 different things for urine analysis #gotitfree
Click to tweet: http://clicktotweet.com/gjNDB . This is a demonstration of how to use a urine test strip for urinalysis. The associated blog entry is here: http://homeedandherbs.blogspot.co.uk/2013/03/urinalysis.html . Use a mid-stream, early morning sample. Make sure you dip the entire strip in the urine for a few seconds, then wait up to two minutes for all the results. They are as follows: Leukocytes: usually indicate infection, e.g. cystitis and urethritis. Nitrite: A UTI associated with a Gram-negative pathogen such as E. coli. Urobilinogen: Obstructive jaundice or a problem with gut flora, possibly due to antibiotics. Protein: Often contamination, sometimes infection, sometimes protein being shed from the bloodstream, which can cause nephrotic or nephritic syndromes. pH: Varies quite a lot naturally. The kidneys and lungs together secrete hydrogen and hydroxide ions to balance the pH in the body. Blood: Haematuria can be harmless but may indicate physical trauma and also provide nuclei for the formation of kidney stones. Specific gravity: Also varies, but a fixed low specific gravity can result from insufficient vasopressin secretion, insensitivity to vasopressin (also known as ADH or anti-diuretic hormone) or metaplasia of cells in the kidney during healing, reducing its ability to re-absorb water. All of these together are referred to as diabetes insipidus, which has nothing to do with diabetes mellitus except for the increase in urination. The main functions of the kidney are removal of waste products, the re-absorption of water, the secretion of hormones to control blood pressure and the maintenance of acid-base balance. Ketones: always mean something other than sugar is being broken down to provide energy, so either diabetes or starvation on the whole. Bilirubin: a bile pigment. Glucose: Often but not always indicates diabetes mellitus. It means the glucose is over the renal threshold but this can happen as a result of a high basal metabolic rate or hyperthyroidism (overactive thyroid).
100 strip Mission URS10U product review. How to do a urinalysis urine test using Mission 10 para urine test strips provided by http://www.valuemed.co.uk/acatalog/URS_TESTS.html
Dr. Anna Cabeca explains the importance of "Testing, not Guessing" and how to use our Urine Test Strips.
Urinalysis & Urine Dipstick Lab Test Explained!! I hope you learn something new about urine haha. This video is meant to describe the different tests that are performed from a urine dipstick test, or UA, urinalysis. This common dipstick reveals : Specific Gravity, pH, Leukocytes or White cells, Nitrites, Protein, Glucose, Ketones, Urobilinogen, Bilirubin, Erythrocytes or Hemoglobin.
Automatic analysis of urine test strips using automated urine test strip analysers is a well-established practice in modern-day urinalysis. They can measure calcium, blood, glucose, bilirubin, urobilinogen, ketones, leukocytes, creatinine, microalbumin, pH, ascorbic acid and protein.
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This test is done to check Urobilinogen, bilirubin, ketone, blood, protein, nitrite, leukocytes, glucose, specific gravity, and pH. Each brand is different but the test strip used here is an Accutest 10 Urine Reagents Strip. You must match the dip strip to the result chart that comes with the test at the time for each principles.