Kidney stones cause of urinary tract infection UTIs

If you’ve ever had a urinary tract infection, then you recognize the affliction of that horrible burning feeling and incessant need to pee—and you’d probably do something to avoid getting another.

According to the national Kidney foundation, 1 in 5 girls reports a UTI at some point in her life. And while men can get them, too (UTIs are the second most common infection), girls are much more likely to contract one, says the country wide Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney diseases. It’s due to the fact we’ve a shorter urethra, which makes all of it too easy for UTI-causing bacteria to pass through it and invade the bladder. No fair.

“Our urinary tract system is designed to maintain out bacteria; however, these defenses can fail,” says Kelly M. Kasper, MD, an ob-gyn at Indiana university health. “When that occurs, bacteria can develop and multiply and cause infections.”

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Kidney stones

Kidney stones can cause UTIs

These mineral deposits up your risk of getting a UTI, says Ali, because they can block the urinary tract and back up urine, giving bacteria plenty of time to grow. (Here’s the craziest way to pass a kidney stone.)

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