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Urine Examination - Routine & Microscopy (CUE)

Urine Examination - Routine & Microscopy (CUE)

  • Test Name Urine Examination - Routine & Microscopy (CUE)
  • Sample Type Urine
  • Preparations Required You may be instructed to provide a "clean catch" sample, which involves cleaning the genital area before collection to prevent bacteria or other organisms from contaminating the urine sample
  • Report Time 4 Hours

Home Sample Collection Process

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Book your convenient slot
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Reporting of the sample at lab
Reporting of the sample at lab
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Download Reports
Frequently Asked Questions

The CUE test is done to screen for kidney disease, urinary tract infections, or other health problems. It may also be done as part of a regular check-up or to monitor existing conditions such as diabetes and hypertension.

The sample is collected by urinating into a sterile container. You may be instructed to provide a "clean catch" sample, which involves cleaning the genital area before collection.

The CUE test measures various components of the urine including its physical appearance, chemical constituents, and any microscopic elements such as cells, bacteria, and crystals.

The presence of red and white blood cells in your urine may indicate a urinary tract infection, kidney disease, or other medical conditions. Further testing may be needed to determine the exact cause.

Protein in the urine, known as proteinuria, may indicate a kidney disorder. However, it can also occur temporarily due to stress, fever, exercise, or pregnancy.

A 'clean catch' urine sample is collected mid-stream to avoid contamination from bacteria or cells on the skin around the urethra.

Glucose in the urine, known as glucosuria, can be a sign of uncontrolled diabetes. However, it can also occur in some non-diabetic individuals.

Yes, certain medications can affect your urine and the results of your test. Always inform your healthcare provider of any medications you are taking.

While some aspects of a urine test can be done at home with over-the-counter kits, a complete and accurate evaluation usually requires laboratory analysis.

If your results are abnormal, your healthcare provider will guide you about further testing or treatment options based on your symptoms and medical history.

The frequency of the CUE test depends on your health condition. If you have a chronic condition like diabetes or kidney disease, regular monitoring may be necessary.

Yes, certain foods and hydration levels can change the color and concentration of your urine, which can affect the physical examination of the urine.

The presence of bacteria in your urine can indicate a urinary tract infection. However, it could also be due to contamination if the urine sample wasn't a clean catch.

Urine crystals can form when the urine is too concentrated. They may indicate a metabolic problem, such as a kidney stone, or could be a sign of dehydration.

Interpreting the results of a CUE test can be complex as it evaluates various components of the urine. Your healthcare provider will explain the results to you and discuss any necessary next steps.

No, a urine culture is a separate test that involves incubating and growing any bacteria present in the urine to identify a urinary tract infection. A CUE is more of a general examination that assesses various components of the urine but does not specifically identify bacterial species.

Yes, strenuous exercise can cause certain substances such as protein or red blood cells to appear in the urine. It's best to inform your healthcare provider of any intense physical activities you've recently done.

A morning sample, especially the first void of the day, is often preferred because it is the most concentrated and is likely to show any abnormalities if they exist.

While a routine urine examination isn’t designed to detect drugs, some substances may alter the pH or specific gravity of the urine, which could be noted in the results. However, specific drug screening is required to confirm drug use.

The test is non-invasive and generally risk-free. There may be a small risk of sample contamination if the urine is not collected properly, which can potentially lead to inaccurate results.

Cloudy urine can be caused by many conditions, some of which are benign like dehydration, while others might be indicative of an infection or other medical conditions.

Dark urine could be a sign of dehydration. However, it can also indicate liver problems. If you notice a persistent change in your urine color, it is advised to consult your healthcare provider.

Yes, menstruation can contaminate a urine sample with blood and cellular debris. It's best to avoid testing during your period, if possible, unless otherwise instructed by your healthcare provider.

Yes, urine tests are commonly performed during pregnancy to monitor the health of both mother and baby. It can detect urinary tract infections, kidney problems, and preeclampsia.

While a routine urine test is not designed to diagnose cancer, it may reveal abnormalities that prompt further testing. If cancer affects the kidneys or urinary tract, cells or other substances may appear in the urine. However, more specific tests are required to confirm a diagnosis of cancer.

No, the test involves normal urination and does not cause pain. However, if you have a urinary tract infection or other condition causing painful urination, you might experience discomfort.

It's best to avoid alcohol before the test as it can cause dehydration and may affect urine concentration.

Yes, the urine examination can be performed in individuals of all ages, including infants and children. In very young children or infants, a special bag with adhesive tape may be used to collect the sample.

Certain foods, medications, and infections can cause an unusual odor in the urine. While it's usually not a cause for concern, a persistent unusual odor should be discussed with your healthcare provider.

The turnaround time for results may vary, but generally, you can expect them within a day. Some results may be available sooner.

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