Anuria

From our list of herbs and spices, the following are recommended for Anuria:

  • Cassia
  • Elecampane
  • Squawberry
  • Uva Ursi

Natural Cures and Remedies for Anuria

Indications (Black Bean) — Acne (f; CRC); Albuminuria (f; CRC); Alcoholism (1; FNF); Anemia (1; FNF); Anorexia (1; FNF); Anuria (2; KOM); Bacteria (1; WBB); Bladder Stone (2; PHR); BPH

In more severe cases: anuria, fever, hemoglobinuria, icterus, and/or oliguria. Following ingestion F

Cassia, Elecampane, Squawberry, Uva Ursi

Contraindications, Interactions, and Side Effects (Hedge Hyssop) — ‘Hazards and/or side effects not recorded for proper therapeutic dosages” (PH2). Cucurbitacins very irritant to mucous membranes. Overdosage can cause diuresis, even anuria, and finally, circulatory collapse, colic, and cramps. Fatalities rare; after cramps, circulatory collapse, and paralysis (PH2). Use can cause bloody stools and kidney irritation (EFS).

Contraindications, Interactions, and Side Effects (White Bryony) — Not covered (AHP). Not approved (KOM). Commission E reports the root is a drastic laxative and emetic, while other therapeutic uses are not adequately documented. Contains toxic cucurbitacins (AEH). May cause abortion, anuria, blisters, colic, collapse, convulsions, cramps, death, dermatosis, diarrhea, dizziness, emesis, hematochezia, nephrosis, neurosis, paralysis, rash, and/or vomiting (KOM; PH2).

Contraindications, Interactions, and Side Effects (Ginger Bush) — Leaf infusions may produce drowsiness and stop ague. Strong teas should not be taken for more than 4 days. Should not be administered to children. There are two cases of suspected human poisoning from intentional overdoses of hot water extracts. Severe toxic inflammatory reactions of mucous membranes, leading to necrosis and sloughing, and profuse salivation ensued. Anuria developed after 24 hours and was G

Contraindications, Interactions, and Side Effects (Logwood) — Not covered (AHP). ‘Hazards and/or side effects not recorded for proper therapeutic dosages” (PH2). Internal hematoxylin in animals may induce anuria, coma, hyperthermia, vomiting, and possibly death (PH2).