If you’re a diabetic, your body cannot effectively use insulin to metabolize
glucose. As a result, your blood sugar level is easy to rise. High blood sugar
carries a number of serious complications. It can also make you feel tired,
hungry, or thirsty.
kidney failure, a condition when the kidneys suddenly fail to work. As a
result, your body loses its ability to eliminate unnecessary substances (such
as excess fluids, salts, or waste materials). Improper function of the kidneys
can significantly affect the balance of fluid in your body.
It’s inflammation of stomach and intestinal lining caused by infection such as
bacteria, virus, or parasites. Though it will usually heal without treatment,
it can be very bothersome. The symptoms include abdominal pain, vomiting,
diarrhea, fever, and headache. Gastroenteritis-related vomiting and diarrhea
can cause dehydration if you don’t drink enough fluids throughout the day.
cell disease, a group of diseases affecting hemoglobin (the molecule found in
red blood cells that carry and distribute oxygen throughout the body). It can
change your red blood cells into a ‘sickle’, shape. As a result, your red blood cells will break
down more quickly (premature) and you’re at high risk of having anemia,
infections, or chronic pain.
abnormal thirst may also be consequence of medication side effect, aspirin
poisoning, iron poisoning, and excessive heat exposure.