If the person survives there is no obvious reason related to acute kidney failure (which is often reversible) that he should not be able to father children.
you only have 2 and they help your blood become clean so you can move around and have fun fast
catherine became very ill with a life threatening kidney disease and had very little chance of recovery
Yes, John donates a kidney, to his father, at least to what he thought was his father, but soon after the surgery, he finds out that he's not his father.
A patient who has had a single kidney stone has about a 50% chance of developing another stone. Whether you will develop a second kidney stone in the opposite kidney, depends in part on the reason for the formation of the stones.
He died of kidney failure.
No not a chance.
Cadaver kidney transplants have a 50% chance of functioning nine years, and living donor kidneys that have two matching antigen pairs have a 50% chance of functioning for 24 years
if the kidneys are over-loaded, they can't filter fast enough to empty the body of it's toxins. if fluids are restricted, the failing kidney is allowed more time to rid the body of those toxins.
no you cannot he will die
He died of chronic emphysema and kidney disease
The chance of contracting chronic kidney disease has increased over the past few years, particularly within the United States. The chance of contracting the disease drastically increases with age, and is a fairly common disease that requires immediate treatment.