NewsBreak: Kidney stones can’t be thrown as number of cases mount (Abomination Shot Adverse Events)

Temperatures aren’t the only thing increasing in North Carolina.

Kidney stone cases are spiking. During the summer, people are more likely to be impacted by the condition because they are outdoors and become easily dehydrated.

Kidney stones are hard deposits of minerals and salts that form inside the kidneys where urine is collected, according to the Mayo Clinic.

“The biggest prevention is drinking lots of water and we see more stones in the summertime than the fall because of the heat and people are outside,” said Dr. Lee Johnson, a urologist at Novant Health. “They’re getting dehydrated more.”

Each year more than a half million people go to the hospital for kidney stone-related problems.

Over the years the malady has increased dramatically among Black people versus whites, with the condition affecting more women of color, according to a 2018 study published by the National Library of Medicine.

The condition is more common in people who live in the southeast United States, but the rate increases by 50% if you live in the so-called Stone Belt region, which includes North Carolina.

“We’re not really sure exactly why,” Johnson said. “It could be diet, it could be hereditary, a lot of different reasons. But in the southeast, we see a lot of kidney stones.”

Foods rich in oxalate, including spinach, nuts, chocolate, and even tea increases your risk of the life-threatening illness. It doesn’t mean you should stop eating vegetables, but eat those that do not contain oxalates, a compound found in plants. For example, broccoli, kale, cauliflower, carrots, cabbage, and lettuce. Fruits like oranges, lemons, and grapefruits along with salmon and dairy products can balance oxalates in the body and absorb calcium.

Foods with large amounts of sodium also can increase risk.

“Processed foods and fast foods are loaded with sodium and the more sodium you consume, the more calcium that comes out,” said Dr. Dean Assimos, a urologist and professor at the University of Alabama Birmingham Heersink School of Medicine.

Common signs include severe lower back pain, stomachache, blood in the urine, nausea or vomiting, fever or chills, and urine that smells bad and looks cloudy, according to the National Kidney Foundation. If the condition is not treated in a timely manner, it can cause a blockage in that leads to intense pain, infection, or sepsis, according to Arkansas Urology.

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