Recently, a 20-year-old Taiwanese woman had surgery to remove at least 300 little stones from her right kidney.

The young lady complained of excruciating lower back discomfort earlier this month and was brought to a hospital in the city of Tainan. A blood test revealed an abnormally high white blood cell count, and she also developed a fever. Her right kidney was nearly completely filled with kidney stones and filled with fluid, as revealed by a CT scan that the doctors had requested. First things first: the young lady had to be given antibiotics. Her kidney had to have fluid drained, and then the hundreds of stones were removed by minimally invasive surgery.


Eventually, specialists wound up taking out more than 300 stones, somewhere in the range of 5mm and 2cm in size. The greater part of the stones had an appearance like “minimal steamed buns.”


Even though there are many things that can cause kidney stones, the patient in this case didn’t like drinking water at all and relied on sugary teas and juices from tea stands for hydration instead. This caused a persistent lack of hydration, a condition where the pee turns out to be more concentrated and the minerals in it crystalize to frame stones.


Urologists encourage general society to drink a lot of water to guarantee the body can handle the admission of sugars, salt, and calcium, involving this case as a useful example of what can occur in outrageous instances of parchedness.