मृगौला खराब हुने बेलामा देखिन्छन् यस्ता खतरनाक लक्षणहरु, बेलैमा सचेत बनि ज्यान बचाउनुहोस
Risk for kidney disease has increased due to high blood pressure, diabetes or a family history of kidney failure. In honor of National Kidney Month in March and World Kidney Day on March 13th, the National Kidney Foundation encourages everyone to learn about these bean-shaped organs and how to keep yours healthy. For starters, most people are born with two kidneys, but you only need one. Each day, the kidneys filter 200 liters of blood, removing 2 liters of toxins, wastes and water in the process. Wastes and water ultimately leave the body as urine, and through this process, your kidneys are able to regulate the body’s fluid levels. The kidneys also release hormones that regulate blood pressure, produce red blood cells and help maintain healthy bones. Often the kidneys are damaged slowly over time, which is one of the reasons why you might not “feel sick” until the kidneys are failing, making awareness, prevention and early detection of kidney disease critical. Protect your kidneys with the some tips for reducing your risk of kidney disease.