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Polyuria is a commonly experienced symptom. Too much urine may be different than an increased frequency of urination. Polyuria needs to be distinguished from the slightly different symptoms of excessively frequent urination, urinary dribbling, or an unusual urgency to urinate.
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Constipation: Difficult, incomplete, or infrequent evacuation of dry, hardened feces from the bowels.
Diabetes Insipidus: Excessive production of urine, usually due to insufficient production of antidiuretic hormone.
Diabetes Mellitus: A disease with increased blood glucose levels due to lack or ineffectiveness of insulin. Diabetes is found in two forms; insulin-dependent diabetes (juvenile-onset) and non-insulin-dependent (adult-onset). Symptoms include increased thirst; increased urination; weight loss in spite of increased appetite; fatigue; nausea; vomiting; frequent infections including bladder, vaginal, and skin; blurred vision; impotence in men; bad breath; cessation of menses; diminished skin fullness. Other symptoms include bleeding gums; ear noise/buzzing; diarrhea; depression; confusion.
Diuretic: An agent increasing urine flow, causing the kidneys to excrete more than the usual amount of sodium, potassium and water.
Glucose: A sugar that is the simplest form of carbohydrate. It is commonly referred to as blood sugar. The body breaks down carbohydrates in foods into glucose, which serves as the primary fuel for the muscles and the brain.
Polydipsia: Chronic excessive thirst.
Psychogenic: Of a psychological origin.