Viral Young People Often Wash Blood, Because Rarely Drink?

Jakarta, CNBC Indonesia – Chronic kidney disease or kidney failure is a condition of kidney damage. Gradually the kidneys lose their function.

Kidney itself is an important human organ that functions to filter waste and excess fluid from the blood. The waste is then excreted in the form of urine. When the kidneys are damaged, of course the body’s functions become not optimal.

A young woman from Bandung with the initials DN recently went viral after revealing that she had chronic kidney failure and had to undergo routine dialysis every day. He did not experience any symptoms until his condition was severe.



“The initial symptoms I felt were nausea, vomiting, tingling all over the body, foamy urine, and slightly swollen facial area,” said DN, quoted from detik.comTuesday (02/8/2022).

In addition, 26-year-old DN also suffers from hypertension which can worsen his symptoms. Because of his condition, DN had to regularly do dialysis to replace his kidney function, which was no longer working properly.

Rarely drinking water can cause kidney failure?

The condition of kidney failure at a young age is often associated with the habit of rarely drinking water. What are the facts?

Quoted from Kidney, the body consists of 70 percent water. For the kidneys to work properly, the body needs water to thin the blood.

Without enough water, the kidneys have to work overtime to filter the blood. If you rarely drink water, you can become dehydrated which, if you have Severe can cause kidney damage. Some research suggests that frequent dehydration, even if mild, can cause permanent kidney damage.

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You are advised to drink diligently because water helps produce more urine. And when you pee, the urine that comes out helps get rid of the bacteria that cause infection.

The National Kidney Foundation recommends that people with stage I and II chronic kidney disease (CKD) consume 8 glasses of water per day. Meanwhile, those with stage III, IV, and V kidney disease should limit their water consumption.

[Gambas:Video CNBC]


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