Vesicoureteric reflux is a typical problem in children with urinary infections. Surgical adjustment is possible in the few who will oblige treatment.
Vesicoureteric reflux (VUR) is a condition, normally recognized throughout the examination of urinary tract disease (UTI) in kids, in which urine can stream back from the bladder at the kidneys.
Urine delivered by the kidneys empties down tubes (the ureters) into the bladder where it is put away until it is proper to void through the urethra ("urine entry"). Typically, one-way "fold valves" at the intersection between the ureters and the bladder keep the reverse of urine around the kidneys.
At the point when these valves don't create appropriately, discharge of urine from the bladder to the ureter and kidney, vesicoureteric reflux, can happen. One or both kidneys may be included from the time of conception. Ordinarily, VUR alone will create no indications or bring about any mischief. Should a tyke create a bladder disease, be that as it may, the contaminated pee streaming once again to the kidney(s) can result in a kidney contamination. This can make the youngster sick with fever and chills, and, may bring about changeless scarring of the kidney. By and large urinary disease does not result in VUR, nor does VUR cause urinary contamination.