A Note on Urinary Diversion
Medical & Surgical Urology

Medical & Surgical Urology
Open Access

ISSN: 2168-9857

Commentary - (2021)Volume 10, Issue 8

A Note on Urinary Diversion

Paraskev Katsakori*
*Correspondence: Paraskev Katsakori, Department of Urology, University of Patras, Greece, Email:

Author info »


Urinary redirection is the point at which the ordinary constructions are circumvented and an opening is made in the urinary framework to bring the pee out another way. This may should be done if your bladder quits working the correct way or should be taken out due to malignant growth or a physical issue. The progression of pee is redirected to a substitution bladder ("neobladder") or through an opening in the stomach divider (called a "stoma"). There are 2 sorts of urinary redirections: landmass and non-mainland.

Non-landmass urinary redirections frequently include connecting the ureters to a piece of digestive system that is delivered once again from the midsection. The pee then, at that point depletes ceaselessly into an ostomy sack you wear under your garments. You'll in any case have the option to participate in difficult actual work, just as every day schedules.

For landmass urinary redirection, your specialist will make a pocket inside your body from some portion of your digestive organs to hold pee. There are 2 fundamental sorts: those that have a stoma rescued once again from the paunch and those wherein a neobladder is made. With a neobladder, you can pee ordinarily. With a careful stoma, you should embed a cylinder into the stoma to deplete the pee 4 or 5 times each day.

The vast majority are happy with their urinary redirections and can get back to a typical daily schedule.

Issues with urinary redirections do occur, however, for example,

• changes in liquid or potentially salt levels

• trouble embeddings the cylinder into the stoma

• problems with skin developing over the stoma

• basic issues that may result from a stomach activity (like an impeded inside, or pee or entrail spillage

• The most normal explanation you may require a urinary redirection is bladder malignant growth that requires the bladder to be taken out—a system called a cystectomy.

Other explanations behind a urinary redirection incorporate,

• nerve harm to the bladder brought about by birth imperfections, for example, spina bifida outside interface, spinal rope injury outer connection, or various sclerosis outside interface

• chronic—or dependable—aggravation of the bladder, which might result from serious instances of interstitial cystitis, intermittent urinary plot diseases, or persistent urinary maintenance

• conditions that reason outside strain to the urethra or one or the two ureters

• chronic urinary maintenance from an augmented prostate or harmless prostatic hyperplasia

• radiation treatment outer connection that outcomes in longlasting harm to the bladder

• severe urinary incontinence that can't be made do with standard medicines

• trauma to the bladder, urethra, or pelvis

• tumors in the genitourinary plot outer connection or adjoining tissues and organs

• urinary stones

The primary sorts of urinary redirection incorporate

• bladder catheterization

• cystostomy

• nephrostomy

• ureteral stent

• urostomy

• continent urinary redirection

Microscopic organisms can enter urostomies and mainland urinary redirections and may cause a urinary plot contamination. Manifestations of disease incorporate.

• Fever

• chills

• nausea

• vomiting

• poor craving

• back or lower side torment

• frequent, difficult pee

• cloudy, dim, or solid smelling pee


A urostomy is a stoma, or opening, in your mid-region that interfaces with your urinary parcel to permit pee to empty uninhibitedly out of your body. Pee is gathered and put away in a little pack, called a urostomy pocket, which you can discharge whenever the timing is ideal. The pocket is appended to the skin around your stoma and worn external your body.

Author Info

Paraskev Katsakori*
Department of Urology, University of Patras, Greece

Citation: Katsakori P (2021) A Note on Urinary Diversion. Med Surg Urol 10:261.

Received: 18-Aug-2021 Accepted: 31-Aug-2021 Published: 07-Sep-2021 , DOI: 10.35248/2168-9857.21.10.261

Copyright: © 2021 Katsakori P. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.