Urine is not composed of "organisms". Urine is the body's waste products, filtered out by the kidneys. It is 95% water. Many, many substances and materials can make up the rest of the volume of urine. Sodium, ammonia, phosphates, urea, sulfate, creatine, vitamins, amino acids, hormones, enzymes are some examples. If bacteria is present in your urine, that indicates you have a UTI; if there is blood in your urine, you've probably got a kidney infection, kidney stones...
Based on information gathered from "All About Urine", www.archives.chennaonline.com
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Strep infection is not diagnosed from a urine sample.
This is to preserve the urine sample until its tested.
S. saprophyticus is the second most common cause of UTI - therefore you could isolate this from a urine sample.
It is very common for a person who is menstruating to contaminate a urine sample. Of course, contaminated urine samples are very common in general.
Both will show in a urine sample if tests are done to look for those drugs.
Yes Suboxone can be detected in a urine sample. It can not however be detected in a standard drug test.
The reason to refrigerate urine after collecting a sample is to avoid bacteria from forming in it. If a sample of urine will be taken to a lab within an hour of collecting it, then it does not need refrigerated.
Routine urine is 12 mL.
No, your menstrual cycle doesn't affect your urine sample you provide to the doctor. When you menstrual cycle and urine comes from two different parts of your body.
The best time of day for a proper urine sample is first thing in the morning. This is because the urine is more concentrated then.
A freshly collected sample of urine will be near body temp. A bottle of someone else's urine (that does not do drugs) in your pocket will not be as warm. If the temp of a sample is very low, it is not considered to be a valid sample from THAT person.