Say hello to the latest health fad - it's even yellower than a turmeric latte, and more bitter than a charcoal lemonade. While drinking your own pee seems like the kind of thing you'd only do if you were trapped up a mountain or stranded in a desert somewhere, it looks like some people have started gulping down the golden stuff in the privacy of their own homes. And give it a go she did. Just last week, Leah Sampson, a year-old woman from Alberta, Canada, told The Sun that drinking her own urine helped her lose half her body weight. Leah said that weighing almost kg left her desperate for a fix - which led her to wonder whether urine could help.
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Is It Safe To Drink Your Urine?
Is it a good idea to drink urine when water is scarce?
During his hour ordeal under that boulder, backpacker Aaron Ralston resorted to consuming his own urine in order to stay alive before eventually hacking off his own forearm and escaping. This was an extreme survival case, and pretty much the only time you should even consider drinking from your own spigot. Here's why. Urine is a nitrogen-rich liquid byproduct created by the kidneys—it's the body's primary means of expelling water-soluble chemicals generated through the metabolic process. Urine is actually a secondary waste disposal mechanism. Blood first passes through the liver where where toxins, dead cells, and various waste is removed and eliminated. There's a misconception that urine is sterile when it exits your body.
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What Are the Risks and Benefits of Drinking Urine?
Whatever you want to call it, the practice of drinking urine goes back millennia. Known today as urine therapy, urophagia, or urotherapy, the medicinal use of urine is still practiced in some parts of the world. Reports dating back to ancient Rome, Greece, and Egypt suggest that urine therapy has been used to treat everything from acne to cancer. There was a time when doctors tested for diabetes in urine by taste. So, should you be mixing your morning pee into your morning smoothie?