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Normally, healthy individuals do not have protein in their urine. Although a small amount of protein in the urine is normally not a problem, larger levels of protein in the urine may indicate that the kidneys are not working properly or they might suggest a urinary tract infection (UTI). High levels of protein in the urine can also be a sign of:
Protein: Normal urine specimens ordinarily contain some protein (<20mg/dL) therefore only persistent elevated levels of urine protein indicate kidney or urinary tract disease. The persistent results of trace levels or over, indicate significant proteinuria and thus further clinical testing is needed to evaluate the results.
Specimen Collection and Preparation
Collect fresh urine in a clean container and test as soon as possible. Do not centrifuge. If testing cannot be performed within one hour after collection of urine, refrigerate the specimen immediately. Allow refrigerated specimen to return to room temperature before testing.
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Urine infections or UTI’s can affect different parts of your urinary tract. If your bladder is affected it’s called cystitis, if the urethra is affected it’s called urethritis and if the kidneys are infected it’s called a kidney infection. Urine infections are common, irritating conditions that usually affect women, though men and children can also […]
The kidneys Your body has two kidneys one on each side of your abdomen, they are shaped like a bean. Each kidney is about the size of fist, the kidneys make urine, which then drains down the tubes (ureter’s) and into the bladder. The bladder then stores the urine until you pass it through the […]
There are two main types of diabetes: Type 1 and Type 2. Type 1 Diabetes Type 1 Diabetes, also known as ‘insulin dependent diabetes’, develops when the insulin-producing cells in the pancreas have been destroyed and the body stops producing its own insulin. This may be due to a combination of hereditary and environmental factors, […]