COMPARATIVE STUDY
JOURNAL ARTICLE

Study of oxidative stress in patients with advanced renal disease and undergoing either hemodialysis or peritoneal dialysis

Maria J Puchades, Guillermo Saez, M Carmen Muñoz, Miguel Gonzalez, Isidro Torregrosa, Isabel Juan, Alfonso Miguel
Clinical Nephrology 2013, 80 (3): 177-86
23782545
Oxidative stress (OS) is directly involved in the formation of atheroma plaque and has been shown to be present since the early stages of Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD); however, the net role that dialytica techniques may play in OS process is yet to be determined. We studied three groups: hemodialysis (HD, n = 30), peritoneal dialysis (PD, n = 31), predialysis (pre-D, n = 32), and one control group (C, n = 67). Using highresolution liquid chromatography columns (HPLC), the superoxide dismutase (SOD), glutathione oxidized/reduced ratio (GSSG/GSH), and nuclear, as well as mitochondrial 8-oxo-dG (8-oxo-dG mit) were measured in lymphocytes. Protein carbonyls and F2-isoprostanes were measured in plasma. The antioxidant enzyme activity was evaluated by a spectrophotometric assay of catalase, glutathione peroxidase (GPX), glutathione reductase (GSR), and superoxide dismutase (SOD). Compared to the control group, all groups had significantly higher levels of products derived from molecular oxidation with a significant decrease in antioxidant enzymes. Patients in the pre-D group showed higher values for most of the oxidized molecules. The PD group showed a better oxidative balance, with no significant differences in levels of mitochondrial 8-oxo-dG when compared to the control group. We speculated that the better control of OS observed in patients receiving PD might be explained by the fact that this technique is more biocompatible, and this might help reduce the risk of cardiovascular events.

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