Orginal Publication Date
MCV/Q, Medical College of Virginia Quarterly
Physicians are occasionally presented with the problem of evaluating a patient who has an abnormal urinalysis but who has no other sign or symptom of genitourinary (GU) tract disease. For example, patients may present with hematuria, pyuria or slight proteinuria, but they may have no other clinical or laboratory abnormality to suggest glomerulonephritis, renal failure, urinary tract infection, obstruction, hypertension, or stones. There are a wide variety of lesions which may produce such isolated abnormalities, and a rational approach is indispensable in preparing an efficient and definitive diagnostic plan.
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