The average person takes about 12 to 14 drops of urine a day, but in India, as many as 20% of the population is expected to suffer from kidney failure or severe renal failure within 10 years.
In fact, the condition can be triggered by a combination of things including malnutrition, poor diet and lack of exercise.
In the UK, around 20% to 30% of people suffer from urinary problems, according to a report published by the British Academy of Medicine.
In India, the figure is around 15%, and there are currently no effective treatments available.
The condition can cause severe pain and disability, and can lead to kidney failure, heart problems, kidney stones and urinary tract infections.
Some people who have urinary problems suffer from severe symptoms, such as feeling heavy and sluggish.
In one study, more than one in five women with severe urinary problems in India were prescribed antibiotics for their urinary tract infection.
The drugs can be used for about a month, but are expensive and often fail to solve the problem.
This is a photo of a girl in a hospital, where she was admitted after a UTI (Urinary Tract Infection) diagnosis in Mumbai, India, on January 8, 2019.
The condition is now so common in India that there are even more cases being reported in hospitals, according a report by the Indian Council of Medical Research.
India has the world’s largest population, but there are a lot of people with kidney failure.
According to a World Health Organization (WHO) report, more people die of kidney failure every year than from heart attacks, strokes and cancers combined.
The report, which was released in 2016, found that one in four people with chronic kidney disease (CKD) in India suffer from an underlying condition, such in chronic kidney failure (CKRF), kidney stones, chronic kidney damage (CMDR), kidney failure due to chronic kidney disorder (CJD) or kidney failure caused by non-infectious diseases (NDDs).