The growth of children is parents and friends are more concerned about, the health of the children is parents are worried about the problem, but the nephrotic syndrome may occur in children, so some parents worry about not knowing what to do, here is to introduce what are the limits of some kidney disease syndrome diet.
Water restriction: acute nephritis, acute renal failure oliguria and nephrotic syndrome, chronic renal failure with oliguria, should control of water intake. Because drink them discharged out, will increase the swelling water retention in the body, and also easy to aggravate hypertension. After the quantity of urine increases, the water supply can be relaxed. The normal urine intake is unlimited. In addition, urinary tract infection patients, such as acute pyelonephritis, urethritis, cystitis, etc., in addition to timely treatment, medication, drinking more water, more urination, is very beneficial to the rehabilitation of the disease.
Limit salt: normal adult daily intake of salt is about 5-6 grams, some areas eat salt per person per day to 12 grams, eating too much sodium salt, easy to make the water retention in the body, cause edema, so the renal edema patients should control the amount of salt, 2-3 grams of salt per person is low salt diet. Long term salt free diet is not scientific, easily lead to fatigue, dizziness and other symptoms. Children with nephrotic syndrome do not overeat, do not eat unclean food.
Limit fish and shrimp: fish food, some patients with nephrotic syndrome and consciously do not eat, think it is not good for kidney, in fact, this kind of food quality protein, in allergic diseases such as allergic purpura, purpura nephritis due to suspected protein allergies or fish allergy should be used, usually without taboos.
The above is for you to introduce some nephrotic syndrome diet restrictions, I hope parents and friends can pay more attention to it, can let the child healthy growth, and far away from the disease.
What is the need to limit the diet of children with nephrotic syndrome?