We found 4 providers with an interest in kidney stones and who accept Humana Catastrophic HMO near New Berlin, WI.

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Dr. Hrair-George Ohannes Mesrobian, MS, MD
Specializes in Pediatric Urology
4855 S Moorland Road
New Berlin, WI
 

Dr. Hrair Mesrobian is a physician who specializes in pediatric urology. His education and training includes medical school at American University of Beirut Faculty of Medicine and residency at a hospital affiliated with the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) and a hospital affiliated with SUNY Upstate Medical University. These areas are among his clinical interests: sacral nerve stimulation (SNS), kidney stones, and enuresis (bed wetting). Dr. Mesrobian is rated highly by his patients. He takes Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, Humana Catastrophic, and more. Dr. Mesrobian has received the following distinctions: Top 1 % of pediatric urologists; U.S. News and World Report; Milwaukee Super Doctors; and Best Doctors in America. Dr. Mesrobian (or staff) speaks the following foreign languages: Arabic, Armenian, and French. His professional affiliations include Froedtert Hospital, Children's Hospital of Wisconsin, and ThedaCare. New patients are welcome to contact his office for an appointment.

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Relevant Interests: , kidney stones

All Interests: Tumor, Incontinence, Urinary Incontinence, Circumcision, Spina Bifida, Urinary Tract Problems, ... (Read more)

Dr. Charles T Durkee, MD
Specializes in Pediatric Urology
9000 W Wisconsin Avenue
Milwaukee, WI
 

Dr. Charles Durkee is a specialist in pediatric urology. He works in Milwaukee, WI, Delafield, WI, and Neenah, WI. After completing medical school at Indiana University School of Medicine, Dr. Durkee performed his residency at a hospital affiliated with the University of Wisconsin. He has indicated that his clinical interests include vesicoureteral reflux, neurogenic bladder, and hypospadias. He accepts several insurance carriers, including Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, and Humana Catastrophic. Distinctions awarded to Dr. Durkee include: Best Doctors in America; Top Doctors in SE Wisconsin - 2009-2013; and America's Top Urologists - 2008-2013. Dr. Durkee is affiliated with Children's Hospital of Wisconsin and ThedaCare.

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Relevant Interests: , kidney stones

All Interests: Urologic Disorders, Neurogenic Bladder, Kidney Stones, Hypospadias, Vesicoureteral Reflux

Dr. Carley M Daiker, MD
Specializes in Urology
4805 S. Moorland Road
New Berlin, WI
 

Dr. Carley Davis practices urology (urinary tract disease) in Milwaukee, WI and New Berlin, WI. Areas of particular interest for Dr. Davis include kidney stones. Her professional affiliations include Froedtert Hospital, Milwaukee VA Medical Center, and Community Memorial Hospital. She is in-network for several insurance carriers, including Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, and Humana Catastrophic. She attended medical school at Medical College of Wisconsin. Dr. Davis trained at a hospital affiliated with Loyola University for her residency.

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Relevant Interests: , kidney stones

All Interests: Kidney Stones

Dr. Amy Irene Guise, MD
Specializes in Urology
4805 S. Moorland Road
New Berlin, WI
 

Dr. Amy Guise's area of specialization is urology (urinary tract disease). Her education and training includes medical school at Indiana University School of Medicine and residency at a hospital affiliated with Medical College of Wisconsin. She has a special interest in erectile dysfunction (impotence), endourologic procedures, and kidney stones. The average patient rating for Dr. Guise is 5.0 stars out of 5. She takes Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, and Humana Catastrophic, as well as other insurance carriers. Dr. Guise speaks Spanish. Her hospital/clinic affiliations include Froedtert Hospital, Milwaukee VA Medical Center, and Community Memorial Hospital.

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Relevant Interests: , kidney stones

All Interests: Pain, Erectile Dysfunction, Kidney Stones, Endourologic Procedures, Male Sexual Dysfunction, Benign ... (Read more)

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What are Kidney Stones?

Kidney stones are hard deposits that form in the kidneys, made up of minerals that are normally present in urine. They can vary in size, from as small as a grain of sand to as large as a nickel, occasionally even larger. Sometimes they lodge in the kidney, and sometimes they break free and make their way out through the urinary tract, which can be extremely painful.

Kidney stones can be smooth or jagged and are yellow to brown in color. They are mostly comprised of the minerals calcium, oxalate, and phosphorus. Examining the stones to see what they are made of can show what caused the stone to be formed in the first place. For example, a stone made of mostly calcium, which is the most common type, can happen any time the urine becomes too concentrated due to dehydration or a blockage in the kidney. A uric acid stone forms when acid levels in the urine get too high, usually due to excessive consumption of animal protein such as meat and fish. A struvite stone is a sign of certain infections, and a cystine stone can be due to a genetic disorder that raises the risk of kidney stones.

The most common symptom of kidney stones is pain, either in the back or lower abdomen, or severe pain when urinating. There may also be blood in the urine. Treatment for kidney stones depends on how large the stone is. Very small stones can pass out of the body on their own, and they do not require treatment other than drinking adequate water and taking pain killers. Larger stones need to be broken apart and removed. The main treatment options are:

  • Shock wave lithotripsy, which uses sound wave vibrations to break apart the stone
  • Percutaneous nephrolithotomy, or the use of a very tiny tool (like a wire inserted through the back) to break apart and remove the stone
  • Ureteroscopy, a thin tube inserted through the urethra and bladder to the stone, where tiny tools can grasp the stone and remove it

People who have had one kidney stone are at risk of developing another. To reduce this risk, patients are given instructions specific to the type of stone they developed. Generally the instructions will include drinking more water to dilute the urine, but it may also involve lowering sodium intake or eating less meat.

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