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Laser Treatment for Kindey Stones (Renal Calculi) Removal in chandigarh

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Laser Treatment for Kindey Stones (Renal Calculi) Removal in chandigarh

Get rid of kidney stones safely in 30 mins

  • Resume normal routine in 24 hr

  • Laser lithotripsy,ureterocopy

  • All insurance accepted

  • 0 cost EMI

Free Consultation

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Get the lowest price guaranteed for Kidney Stone

Starting from

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Why laser treatment?
  • 30 min procedure | 1 day discharge

  • Back to normal routine in 24 hours

  • 30 min procedure | 1 day discharge

  • Back to normal routine in 24 hours

Don't delay laser treatment - kidney stones can cause:
  • Loss of kidneys

  • Kidney infections

  • Hydonephrosis

  • Growth of stone size

  • Extreme pain

  • Loss of kidneys

  • Kidney infections

  • Hydonephrosis

  • Growth of stone size

  • Extreme pain

Why Ayu Health?
  • Free, confidential consultation

  • Well facilitated room

  • Free followups post surgery

  • Free, confidential consultation

  • Well facilitated room

  • Free followups post surgery

Hassle free insurance approval
  • All insurances covered

  • No upfront payment

  • Paperwork managed by Ayu Mitras

  • All insurances covered

  • No upfront payment

  • Paperwork managed by Ayu Mitras

No Cut

No Wounds

1 Day

Procedure

NABH

Accredited

Insurance

Approved

What are Kidney Stones?

Kidney stones - aka - Nephrolithiasis are hard deposits of various salts and minerals in the kidneys. Nephrolithiasis specifically refers to calculi/stones in the kidneys - but renal calculi and ureteral ( Pipe connecting kidneys and Urinary bladder) calculi (ureterolithiasis) are dealt together. Ureteral calculi almost always originate in the kidneys, although they may continue to grow once they lodge in the ureter. The pain generated by renal colic is primarily caused by dilation, stretching, and spasm because of the acute ureteral obstruction.

Symptoms of Kidney Stones
  • Stones within ureter : Abrupt onset of severe pain in the flank, lumbar (below ribs) areas and lower abdomen; radiation to testicles or vulvar area; intense nausea with or without vomiting.

  • Irritative voiding symptoms like increased frequency of urine, pain while passing urine, urinary frequency/urgency.

  • Patients with urinary calculi may also have pain, infection, or hematuria (Blood in urine).

  • Stones passed into bladder : Mostly asymptomatic (no symptoms); rarely, positional urinary retention.

  • Stones within ureter : Abrupt onset of severe pain in the flank, lumbar (below ribs) areas and lower abdomen; radiation to testicles or vulvar area; intense nausea with or without vomiting.

  • Irritative voiding symptoms like increased frequency of urine, pain while passing urine, urinary frequency/urgency.

  • Patients with urinary calculi may also have pain, infection, or hematuria (Blood in urine).

  • Stones passed into bladder : Mostly asymptomatic (no symptoms); rarely, positional urinary retention.

Diagnosis
  • Blood tests:

    • Urinary routine examination and urine culture in case of a bacteria and pus cells in urine.

    • Microscopic urinalysis

    • Renal function tests

    • CBC test

    • Serum electrolyte assessment in vomiting patients (eg, sodium, potassium, calcium, phosphorus).

  • Imaging studies:

    • Kidney ultrasonography: To determine presence of a kidney stone and the presence of hydronephrosis (too much accumulation of urine) or ureteral dilation; used alone or in combination with plain abdominal radiography (X-ray).

    • Plain abdominal radiograph (flat plate or KUB - Kidney Ureters and Urinary Bladder): To assess total stone burden, as well as size, shape, composition, location of urinary calculi.

    • Plain renal CT: For monitoring a difficult-to-observe stone after therapy, clarifying stones not clearly detected or identified with other studies, finding small renal calculi, and determining number of renal calculi present before instituting a stone-prevention program.

  • Blood tests:

    • Urinary routine examination and urine culture in case of a bacteria and pus cells in urine.

    • Microscopic urinalysis

    • Renal function tests

    • CBC test

    • Serum electrolyte assessment in vomiting patients (eg, sodium, potassium, calcium, phosphorus).

  • Imaging studies:

    • Kidney ultrasonography: To determine presence of a kidney stone and the presence of hydronephrosis (too much accumulation of urine) or ureteral dilation; used alone or in combination with plain abdominal radiography (X-ray).

    • Plain abdominal radiograph (flat plate or KUB - Kidney Ureters and Urinary Bladder): To assess total stone burden, as well as size, shape, composition, location of urinary calculi.

    • Plain renal CT: For monitoring a difficult-to-observe stone after therapy, clarifying stones not clearly detected or identified with other studies, finding small renal calculi, and determining number of renal calculi present before instituting a stone-prevention program.

Surgery

Stones that are 7 mm and larger are unlikely to pass spontaneously and require some type of surgical procedure, such as the following:

  • Stent placement.

  • Percutaneous nephrostomy - drainage of an obstructed kidney.

  • Extracorporeal shockwave lithotripsy (ESWL) - least invasive of the surgical methods of stone removal, utilizes high-energy sound waves focused on the stone to shatter it into passable fragments.

  • Ureteroscopy - A small endoscope ( camera device ), is passed into the bladder and up the ureter to directly visualize the stone.

  • Percutaneous nephrostolithotomy (PCNL) - fragmentation and removal of large calculi from the kidney and ureter.

  • Anatrophic nephrolithotomy - for large, complex staghorn calculi that cannot be cleared by an acceptable number of PCNLs.

  • Open nephrostomy - rarely used; most invasive of all.

  • Stent placement.

  • Percutaneous nephrostomy - drainage of an obstructed kidney.

  • Extracorporeal shockwave lithotripsy (ESWL) - least invasive of the surgical methods of stone removal, utilizes high-energy sound waves focused on the stone to shatter it into passable fragments.

  • Ureteroscopy - A small endoscope ( camera device ), is passed into the bladder and up the ureter to directly visualize the stone.

  • Percutaneous nephrostolithotomy (PCNL) - fragmentation and removal of large calculi from the kidney and ureter.

  • Anatrophic nephrolithotomy - for large, complex staghorn calculi that cannot be cleared by an acceptable number of PCNLs.

  • Open nephrostomy - rarely used; most invasive of all.

Frequently Asked Questions


1. How safe is the removal of kidney stones?

Laser treatment for kidney stones is 100% safe. It is a high-precision procedure and the risk of infections or complications after the surgery is 0.


2. Can kidney stones cause infection in the urinary tract?

If not treated on time, kidney stones can cause recurring infections in the urinary tract, resulting in pain and discomfort apart from damaging the kidneys.


3. How much water should someone with kidney stones drink?

For flushing out kidney stones faster, it is recommended to drink at least 10 glasses of water during the day. Drinking water in sufficient quantity is essential for prevention of new kidney stone formation as well.


4. Can kidney stones lead to damage of the functioning of kidneys?

Untreated kidney stones can damage the kidneys over time, leading to loss of function or even complete failure of the kidneys. Buildup of urine in the kidneys due to urinary tract blockage can result in swelling of the kidneys.




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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

1. How safe is the removal of kidney stones?

Laser treatment for kidney stones is 100% safe. It is a high-precision procedure and the risk of infections or complications after the surgery is 0.

2. Can kidney stones cause infection in the urinary tract?

If not treated on time, kidney stones can cause recurring infections in the urinary tract, resulting in pain and discomfort apart from damaging the kidneys.

3. How much water should someone with kidney stones drink?

For flushing out kidney stones faster, it is recommended to drink at least 10 glasses of water during the day. Drinking water in sufficient quantity is essential for prevention of new kidney stone formation as well.

4. Can kidney stones lead to damage of the functioning of kidneys?

Untreated kidney stones can damage the kidneys over time, leading to loss of function or even complete failure of the kidneys. Buildup of urine in the kidneys due to urinary tract blockage can result in swelling of the kidneys.

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