Evidence-Based Nephrology by Peter J. Kertes MD FRCS(C), T. Mark Johnson MD FRCS(C)

By Peter J. Kertes MD FRCS(C), T. Mark Johnson MD FRCS(C)

This booklet covers the administration of all significant renal illnesses from an evidence-based and patient-centred method. With contributions from top overseas specialists who've a true knowing of evidence-based drugs it offers tips about therapy regimens to undertake for person sufferers which are such a lot strongly supported via the evidence.

The inclusion of the most recent observational and epidemiological info, in addition to randomized managed trial facts guarantees that the publication safely displays the present nation of proof on hand for nephrological perform. it will likely be an invaluable relief to all clinicians, together with these taking care of transplant and pediatric sufferers, because it covers the most important scientific questions encountered through nephrologists.

This reference is a useful resource of evidence-based info distilled into tips for medical perform so as to be welcomed by way of practitioners, trainees and linked future health professionals.Content:
Chapter 1 Epidemiology of continual Kidney affliction (pages 1–17): William M. McClellan and Friedrich okay. Port
Chapter 2 continual sickness Surveillance and persistent Kidney illness (pages 18–28): Diane L. Frankenfield and Michael V. Rocco
Chapter three threat components for development of continual Kidney sickness (pages 29–42): Eberhard Ritz, Danilo Fliser and Marcin Adamczak
Chapter four Epidemiology and Screening for persistent Kidney disorder (pages 43–57): Sylvia Paz B. Ramirez
Chapter five Prediction of probability and diagnosis: determination aid for analysis and administration of power Kidney sickness (pages 58–67): Benedicte Stengel, Marc Froissart and Jerome Rossert
Chapter 6 Definition, class, and Epidemiology of Acute Kidney illness (pages 69–79): Eric A. J. Hoste, Ramesh Venkataraman and John A. Kellum
Chapter 7 Pre?Renal Failure and Obstructive affliction (pages 80–87): Kevin W. Finkel
Chapter eight Hepatorenal Syndrome (pages 88–96): Andres Cardenas and Pere Gines
Chapter nine Acute Tubular Necrosis (pages 97–109): Jay L. Koyner and Patrick T. Murray
Chapter 10 Radiocontrast Nephropathy (pages 110–121): Brendan J. Barrett and Patrick S. Parfrey
Chapter eleven Miscellaneous Etiologies of Acute Kidney harm (pages 122–136): Kamalanathan ok. Sambandam and Anitha Vijayan
Chapter 12 Renal alternative remedy in Acute Kidney harm (pages 137–146): Steven D. Weisbord and Paul M. Palevsky
Chapter thirteen administration of Idiopathic Nephrotic Syndrome in Adults: minimum swap disorder and Focal Segmental Glomerulosclerosis (pages 147–157): Alain Meyrier
Chapter 14 Membranous Nephropathy (pages 158–169): Fernando C. Fervenza and Daniel C. Cattran
Chapter 15 IgA Nephropathy in Adults and kids (pages 170–182): Jonathan Barratt, John Feehally and Ronald Hogg
Chapter sixteen Membranoproliferative Glomerulonephritis (pages 183–195): Richard J. Glassock
Chapter 17 high blood pressure: type and prognosis (pages 197–206): Bernardo Rodriguez?Iturbe and Crispin Marin Villalobos
Chapter 18 administration of crucial high blood pressure (pages 207–213): Eberhard Ritz, Danilo Fliser and Marcin Adamczak
Chapter 19 administration of high blood pressure in continual Kidney ailment (pages 214–222): Aimun Ahmed, Fairol H. Ibrahim and Meguid El Nahas
Chapter 20 prognosis and administration of Renovascular ailment (pages 223–230): Jorg Radermacher
Chapter 21 Diabetes Mellitus (pages 231–243): Piero Ruggenenti and Giuseppe Remuzzi
Chapter 22 Lupus Nephritis (pages 244–252): Arrigo Schieppati, Erica Daina and Giuseppe Remuzzi
Chapter 23 Infection?Related Nephropathies (pages 253–262): Monique E. Cho and Jeffrey B. Kopp
Chapter 24 Hepatitis B Virus (pages 263–271): M. Aamir Ali, Scott D. Cohen and Paul L. Kimmel
Chapter 25 Infection?Related Nephropathies: Hepatitis C Virus (pages 272–276): Dirk R. J. Kuypers
Chapter 26 Polyomavirus?Associated Nephropathy (pages 277–284): Fabrizio Ginevri and Hans H. Hirsch
Chapter 27 poisonous Nephropathies: Nonsteroidal Anti?Inflammatory medicines (pages 285–293): Wai Y. Tse and Dwomoa Adu
Chapter 28 poisonous Nephropathies: Environmental brokers and Metals (pages 294–298): Richard P. Wedeen
Chapter 29 The Kidney in being pregnant (pages 299–308): Phyllis August and Tiina Podymow
Chapter 30 development of Kidney illness: analysis and administration (pages 309–322): Anil ok. Agarwal, Nabil Haddad and Lee A. Hebert
Chapter 31 remedy of Anemia in persistent Kidney sickness, phases 3–5 (pages 323–332): Robert N. Foley
Chapter 32 Dyslipidemia in continual Kidney illness (pages 333–344): Vera Krane and Christoph Wanner
Chapter 33 persistent Kidney disorder and high blood pressure (pages 345–352): Sangeetha Satyan and Rajiv Agarwal
Chapter 34 popularity and administration of Mineral and Bone sickness of power Kidney sickness and End?Stage Renal illness (pages 353–390): Donald A. Molony
Chapter 35 training for Dialysis (pages 391–400): Mark G. Parker and Jonathan Himmelfarb
Chapter 36 whilst to begin Dialysis and even if the 1st therapy might be Extracorporeal remedy or Peritoneal Dialysis (pages 401–409): Raymond T. Krediet
Chapter 37 Modalities of Extracorporeal remedy: Hemodialysis, Hemofiltration, and Hemodiafiltration (pages 410–422): Kannaiyan S. Rabindranath and Norman Muirhead
Chapter 38 Dialysis supply and Adequacy (pages 423–430): Peter Kotanko, Nathan W. Levin and Frank Gotch
Chapter 39 normal administration of the Hemodialysis sufferer (pages 431–440): Robert Mactier and David C. Wheeler
Chapter forty Infections in Hemodialysis (pages 441–451): Behdad Afzali and David J. A. Goldsmith
Chapter forty-one Non?Access?Related Nosocomial Infections in Hemodialysis (pages 452–459): Brett W. Stephens and Donald A. Molony
Chapter forty two Vascular entry for Hemodialysis (pages 460–467): Kevan R. Polkinghorne
Chapter forty three collection of Peritoneal Dialysis as Renal alternative remedy (pages 469–477): Norbert Lameire, Raymond Vanholder and Wim Van Biesen
Chapter forty four Small Solute Clearance in Peritoneal Dialysis (pages 478–487): Sharon J. Nessim and Joanne M. Bargman
Chapter forty five Salt and Water stability in Peritoneal Dialysis (pages 488–499): Cheuk?Chun Szeto and Philip Kam?Tao Li
Chapter forty six influence of Peritoneal Dialysis recommendations on results (pages 500–508): David W. Johnson and John D. Williams
Chapter forty seven Prevention and therapy of Peritoneal Dialysis?Related Infections (pages 509–532): Giovanni F. M. Strippoli, Kathryn J. Wiggins, David W. Johnson, Sankar Navaneethan, Giovanni Cancarini and Jonathan C. Craig
Chapter forty eight review and choice of the Kidney Transplant Candidate (pages 533–544): Bryce Kiberd
Chapter forty nine overview and choice of the dwelling Kidney Donor (pages 545–560): Connie L. Davis
Chapter 50 Predictors of Transplant results (pages 561–573): Krista L. Lentine, Robert M. Perkins and Kevin C. Abbott
Chapter fifty one The Early direction: Induction, behind schedule functionality, and Rejection (pages 574–591): Paul A. Keown
Chapter fifty two upkeep Immunosuppression (pages 592–598): Yves Vanrenterghem
Chapter fifty three persistent Allograft Nephropathy (pages 599–607): Bengt C. Fellstrom, Alan Jardine and Hallvard Holdaas
Chapter fifty four evaluate of Electrolyte and Acid–Base problems (pages 609–617): L. Lee Hamm and Michael Haderlie
Chapter fifty five Hyponatremia (pages 618–632): Chukwuma Eze and Eric E. Simon
Chapter fifty six Potassium problems (pages 633–641): John R. Foringer, Christopher Norris and Kevin W. Finkel
Chapter fifty seven Metabolic overview and Prevention of Renal Stone sickness (pages 642–650): David S. Goldfarb
Chapter fifty eight progress, food, and Pubertal improvement (pages 651–668): Lesley Rees
Chapter fifty nine high blood pressure, heart problems, and Lipid Abnormalities in youngsters with continual Kidney Failure (pages 669–681): Elke Wuhl and Franz Schaefer
Chapter 60 Bones throughout Kidney sickness and Kidney Failure (pages 682–692): Mary B. Leonard
Chapter sixty one Anemia (pages 693–701): Susan Furth and Sandra Amaral
Chapter sixty two Renal Transplantation (pages 702–722): Pierre Cochat and Justine Bacchetta
Chapter sixty three Peritoneal Dialysis in kids (pages 723–737): Jaap W. Groothoff and Maruschka P. Merkus
Chapter sixty four Pediatric Hemodialysis (pages 738–744): Stuart L. Goldstein
Chapter sixty five Urinary Tract an infection, Vesicoureteric Reflux, and Urinary Incontinence (pages 745–762): Gabrielle Williams, Premala Sureshkumar, Patrina Caldwell and Jonathan C. Craig
Chapter sixty six Epidemiology and basic administration of adolescence Idiopathic Nephrotic Syndrome (pages 763–773): Nicholas J. A. Webb
Chapter sixty seven administration of Steroid?Sensitive Nephrotic Syndrome (pages 774–786): Elisabeth M. Hodson, Jonathan C. Craig and Narelle S. Willis
Chapter sixty eight Steroid?Resistant Nephrotic Syndrome (pages 787–805): Annabelle Chua and Peter Yorgin
Chapter sixty nine Henoch?Schonlein Nephritis and Membranoprolifertive Glomerulonephritis (pages 806–817): Sharon Phillips Andreoli
Chapter 70 Cystinosis (pages 818–821): William G. van't Hoff

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Hypertension 2003; 42: 1050–1065. Vanholder R, Massy Z, Argiles A, Spasovski G, Verbeke F, Lameire N. European Uremic Toxin Work Group. Chronic kidney disease as cause of cardiovascular morbidity and mortality. Nephrol Dial Transplant 2005; 20: 1048–1056. 22 Foley RN, Murray AM, Li S, Herzog CA, McBean AM, Eggers PW et al. Chronic kidney disease and the risk for cardiovascular disease, renal replacement, and death in the United States Medicare population, 1998 to 1999. J Am Soc Nephrol 2005; 16: 489–495.

Arch Intern Med 2002; 162: 1401– 1408. Gorodetskaya I, Zenios S, McCulloch CE, Bostrom A, Hsu CY, Bindman AB et al. Health-related quality of life and estimates of utility in chronic kidney disease. Kidney Int 2005; 68: 2801–2808. Perlman RL, Finkelstein FO, Liu L, Roys E, Kiser M, Eisele G et al. Quality of life in chronic kidney disease (CKD): a cross-sectional analysis in the Renal Research Institute-CKD study. Am J Kidney Dis 2005; 45: 658–666. Sehgal AR, Grey SF, DeOreo PB, Whitehouse PJ. Prevalence, recognition, and implications of mental impairment among hemodialysis patients.

Second, participants involved in developing the guidelines are from multiple disciplines. These participants include not only nephrologists, but also other internists, surgeons, nurses, dietitians, social workers, and other content experts as deemed appropriate by the workgroup. The guidelines are evidence based whenever possible, and the rationale and evidentiary basis of each guideline are explicit. Each of the draft guidelines undergoes a peer review process where nephrologists and other content experts worldwide are asked to provide comments that are reviewed by the workgroup.

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