High serum potassium, known as hyperkalemia, can occur when kidneys do not function correctly or when an individual’s diet is abnormally high in potassium. Other causes include the breakdown of red blood cells or muscle ... More »

Having blood potassium higher than 7.0 millimoles per liter can be very dangerous and requires emergency medical treatment, according to Mayo Clinic. High blood potassium can result from life-threatening conditions, such... More »

www.reference.com Health Medical Ranges & Levels

High blood potassium levels are treated with drugs, hemodialysis and diuretics; a diet change may also be part of the treatment, Healthline states. Low blood potassium levels are treated with prescribed pills or intraven... More »

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High calcium levels in the urine may be due to high vitamin D levels, chronic kidney disease, eating excess calcium, calcium leaks from the kidneys into the urine, sarcoidosis, use of diuretics and excess production of p... More »

High albumin levels in the body indicate severe dehydration, a high-protein diet and wearing a tourniquet for long periods while giving a blood sample, according to MedlinePlus. Several drugs can increase albumin levels ... More »

Very high potassium levels, also known as hyperkalemia, are commonly indicative of kidney failure, states Healthline. Normal blood potassium levels range between 3.6 and 5.2 millimoles per liter, explains Mayo Clinic. Ha... More »

www.reference.com Health Medical Ranges & Levels

The normal value for serum potassium is between 3.7 to 5.2 milliequivalent per liter. Serum potassium that measures over 5.2 milliequivalent per liter is considered high, as recorded by the U.S. National Library of Medic... More »

www.reference.com Health Medical Ranges & Levels