April 03, 2019
"Drink more water!" "Water's good for you!" "Drink plenty of fluids!" "Stay hydrated!" "Water is the best thing, the healthiest thing you can drink!"
We've heard all of these countless times over countless years. And no matter if it's the middle of summer or you're working out a lack of water is harmful to your body. It is incredibly important to keep yourself hydrated by drinking at least eight to nine glasses of water a day. It's even more important to make sure that your drinking water is clean, safe-to-drink, and doesn't contain harmful impurities.
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Now, let's continue this importance of drinking water issue with an article concerning another benefit of drinking more water. Here's to your health!
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*-- Tips for Healthy Living --*
Drinking more water linked to fewer bladder infections in women
Women who drank an additional 50 ounces of water daily had 48 percent fewer repeat bladder infections compared with those who drank normal levels, according to a study.
The study, published in JAMA Internal Medicine, included 140 premenopausal women from Sofia, Bulgaria, who experienced recurrent cystitis and drank less than 50.7 ounces of total fluid daily -- or 1.5 liters -- from 2013-16.
During the 12-month self-reported study period, the mean number of cystitis episodes was 1.7 in the water group compared with 3.2 in the control group of no additional water. In all, there were 111 occurrences in the 70-member water group and 216 in the 70-member control group.
In the study, 7 percent of women in the water group had more than two episodes of cystitis compared with 88 percent of women in the control group who had three or more episodes.
"That's a significant difference," Dr. Yait Lotan, chief of urologic oncology at University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, said in a press release. "These findings are important because more than half of all women report having bladder infections, which are one of the most common infections in women."
Acute uncomplicated cystitis, one of the most common infectious diseases in women, includes pain or difficulty in urination, a feeling of a full bladder, an urgency or frequency of urination, tenderness in the lower abdominal area and possibly blood in the urine.
These infections are typically treated with antibiotics. The estimated mean annual number of antimicrobial regimens used to treat cystitis episodes was 1.9 in the water group compared with 3.6 in the control group.
The World Health Organization has urged non-antibiotic methods to treat infectious diseases.
"Increased water intake is an effective antimicrobial-sparing strategy to prevent recurrent cystitis in premenopausal women at high risk for recurrence who drink low volumes of fluid daily," the authors wrote.
More fluids help to reduce bacteria and limit the ability of bacteria to attach to the bladder, the researchers noted.