According to Focus Magazine, the average human bladder can hold about 400 to 600 milliliters of urine. The average person produces about 1,500 ml of urine every 24 hours, so it only takes nine or 10 hours before you're filled up and you've gotta go — bad.
Similarly, you may ask, what can cause you not to urinate?
Causes of urinary retention include an obstruction in the urinary tract such as an enlarged prostate or bladder stones, infections that cause swelling or irritation, nerve problems that interfere with signals between the brain and the bladder, medications, constipation, urethral stricture, or a weak bladder muscle.
Beside above, why am I drinking a lot but not urinating?
Dehydration is the most common cause of decreased urine output. Typically, dehydration occurs when you're ill with diarrhea, vomiting, or another illness, and can't replace the fluids that you're losing. When this happens, your kidneys retain as much fluid as possible.
What happens if we stop urine for long time?
Holding your urine for too long can weaken the bladder muscles over time. This can lead to problems such as incontinence and not being able to fully empty your bladder. Holding your urine for extremely long periods of time can also cause urinary tract infections due to bacteria build-up.
Is peeing every 30 minutes normal?
While you can't do anything about the size of your bladder, you can train it to hold more fluid by doing something called "timed voiding." Basically, for a day or two you pee every 30 minutes (whether you actually have to go or not) and for another day or two add 15 minutes to the routine as you stretch your bladder