Central Diabetes Insipidus Symptoms, Causes and Treatment News

What is Central Diabetes Insipidus? (Definition)

(Symptoms, Causes & Treatment)

According to the U.S. National Library of Medicine, Diabetes insipidus (DI) is a rare condition where the kidneys are not able to prevent the excretion of water. Diabetes insipidus is a different disease than diabetes, though both share common symptoms excessive urination and thirst.

Central diabetes insipidus is a form of DI that occurs when the body does not have the normal amount of antidiuretic hormone (ADH). ADH is also called vasopressin. ADH is produced in a part of the brain called the hypothalamus. It is then stored and released from the pituitary gland. This is a small gland at the base of the brain.

ADH controls the amount of water excreted in urine. Without ADH, the kidneys do not function properly to keep enough water in the body. The result is a rapid loss of water from the body in the form of dilute urine. This results in the need to drink large amounts of water due to extreme thirst and to make up for excessive water loss in the urine.

See below for updated news and information regarding Central Diabetes Insipidus including new medical research, treatment options and advancements. 

Latest Central Diabetes Insipidus Research – Treatment News, Discoveries and Findings

No recent news regarding Central Diabetes Insipidus is available. 

Support Organizations

Clinical Resources: Treatment Therapies & Guidelines

healthcare careers

science careers

Clinical Trials – Investigational Therapies

For information on current clinical trials, visit www.clinicaltrials.gov. This is a searchable registry and results database of federally and privately supported clinical trials taking place in the U.S and abroad. ClinicalTrials.gov provides information about a trial’s purpose, who may participate, locations, and phone numbers. This information should be used in conjunction with advice from health care professionals.

For information about clinical trials being conducted at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) Clinical Center in Bethesda, MD, contact the NIH Patient Recruitment Office:

Toll Free: (800) 411-1222
TTY: (866) 411-1010
Email: prpl@mail.cc.nih.gov

For information about clinical trials conducted in Europe, visit: https://www.clinicaltrialsregister.eu/ctr-search/search

If you have experience dealing with this disease or condition (especially with regard to symptoms, diagnosis, causes or treatment), please share below:

[fbcomments]