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Urgent start PD

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28 papers 25 to 100 followers Expedited starts on PD to avoid HD with a CVC
Daniela Ponce, Alexandre Minetto Brabo, André Luís Balbi
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Although historically peritoneal dialysis was widely used in nephrology, it has been underutilized in recent years. In this review, we present several key opportunities and strategies for revitalization of urgent start peritoneal dialysis use, and discuss the recent literature on clinical experience with peritoneal dialysis use in the acute and unplanned setting. RECENT FINDINGS: Interest in using urgent start peritoneal dialysis to manage acute kidney injury (AKI) and unplanned chronic kidney disease (CKD) stage 5 patients has been increasing...
November 2018: Current Opinion in Nephrology and Hypertension
Haijiao Jin, Zhaohui Ni, Xiajing Che, Leyi Gu, Mingli Zhu, Jiangzi Yuan, Jiaying Huang, Aiping Gu, Yan Jin, Hao Yan, Qin Wang, Zanzhe Yu, Wenyan Zhou, Wei Fang
AIMS: This study aimed to compare the short-term complications and long-term prognosis between urgent-start peritoneal dialysis (PD) and hemodialysis (HD), and explore the safety and feasibility of PD in end-stage renal disease (ESRD) patients with diabetes. METHODS: This retrospective study enrolled ESRD patients with diabetes who required urgent-start dialysis at a single center from January 2011 to December 2014. Short-term (30-day) dialysis-related complications and patient survival trends were compared between patients receiving PD and HD...
September 17, 2018: Blood Purification
Kitae Kim, Young Ki Son, Su Mi Lee, Seong Eun Kim, Won Suk An
BACKGROUND: Guidelines recommend a break-in period of 2 weeks before starting peritoneal dialysis (PD), but PD within 14 days is also an acceptable and safe alternative to hemodialysis (HD) in patients with an urgent need. However, the effect of the break-in period within 48 hours or later had not been evaluated for early technical complications, long-term maintenance, and survival in patients starting urgent PD. METHODS: Of 360 patients with a surgically inserted PD catheter, we evaluated 190 patients who needed urgent PD and 29 patients who received conventional PD at a single center between January 2007 and December 2014 in this retrospective observational study...
2018: PloS One
Malini Shanmuganathan, Bak Leong Goh, Christopher T S Lim
BACKGROUND: Noncuffed catheters (NCC) are often used for incident hemodialysis (HD) patients without a functional vascular access. This, unfortunately results in frequent catheter-related complications such as infection, malfunction, vessel stenosis, and obstruction, leading to loss of permanent central venous access with superior vena cava obstruction. It is important to preserve central vein patency by reducing the number of internal jugular catheter insertions for incident HD patients with a functional vascular access...
November 2018: American Journal of the Medical Sciences
Erim Gülcan
In this retrospective study, the safety of initiating peritoneal dialysis (PD) immediately after percutaneous PD catheter insertion was evaluated. Patients who underwent peritoneal catheter insertion and then immediately began dialysis treatment were included in the study. Patient age, sex, treatment modalities, and method of catheter insertion were recorded.Acute PD was performed in 33 patients (age: 57.7 ± 16.7 years; 21 men, 12 women). Catheters were inserted percutaneously in 28 patients and surgically in 5 patients...
November 2018: Advances in Peritoneal Dialysis
Jianteng Xie, Huizhen Wang, Sheng Li, Yangyang Zuo, Yanhui Wang, Yifan Zhang, Tiantian Liang, Jing Li, Liping Wang, Zhonglin Feng, Zhiming Ye, Xinling Liang, Wei Shi, Wenjian Wang
OBJECTIVES: To evaluate the safety of low-volume tidal peritoneal dialysis (TPD) and intermittent peritoneal dialysis (IPD) in end-stage renal disease (ESRD) patients initiating automated peritoneal dialysis (APD) after an acute catheter insertion. DESIGN: Clinical outcomes of patients who received either TPD or IPD using an APD system were compared in a randomized, open-label, prospective control study in a single-center setting. PATIENTS AND METHODS: From May 2011 to May 2013, 49 patients were enrolled and 27 patients received low-volume TPD treatment whereas 22 patients underwent low-volume IPD right after Tenckhoff catheter insertion...
January 9, 2019: Therapeutic Apheresis and Dialysis
Muhammad Masoom Javaid, Behram Ali Khan, Srinivas Subramanian
Late-presenting end-stage renal disease is a significant problem worldwide. Up to 70% of patients start dialysis in an unplanned manner without a definitive dialysis access in place. Haemodialysis via a central venous catheter is the default modality for the majority of such patients, and peritoneal dialysis is usually not considered as a feasible option. However, in the recent years, some reports on urgent-start peritoneal dialysis in the late-presenting end-stage renal disease have been published. The collective experience shows that PD can be a safe, efficient and cost-effective alternative to haemodialysis in late-presenting end-stage renal disease with comparable outcomes to the conventional peritoneal dialysis and urgent-start haemodialysis...
April 3, 2018: Journal of Nephrology
Dayana Bitencourt Dias, Marcela Lara Mendes, Vanessa Burgugi Banin, Pasqual Barretti, Daniela Ponce
BACKGROUND: This study aimed to evaluate mechanical and infectious complications associated with urgent-start peritoneal dialysis (PD) and patients and technique survival in the first 180 days. METHODS: It was a prospective study that evaluated chronic patients who started unplanned PD using high-volume PD (HVPD) right after (<72 h) PD catheter placement. After hospital discharge, patients were treated with intermittent PD on alternate days in a dialysis unit until family training was provided...
2017: Blood Purification
Haijiao Jin, Wei Fang, Mingli Zhu, Zanzhe Yu, Yan Fang, Hao Yan, Minfang Zhang, Qin Wang, Xiajing Che, Yuanyuan Xie, Jiaying Huang, Chunhua Hu, Haifen Zhang, Shan Mou, Zhaohui Ni
BACKGROUND: Several studies have suggested that urgent-start peritoneal dialysis (PD) is a feasible alternative to hemodialysis (HD) in patients with end-stage renal disease (ESRD), but the impact of the dialysis modality on outcome, especially on short-term complications, in urgent-start dialysis has not been directly evaluated. The aim of the current study was to compare the complications and outcomes of PD and HD in urgent-start dialysis ESRD patients. METHODS: In this retrospective study, ESRD patients who initiated dialysis urgently without a pre-established functional vascular access or PD catheter at a single center from January 2013 to December 2014 were included...
2016: PloS One
Emily J See, Yeoungjee Cho, Carmel M Hawley, Lauren R Jaffrey, David W Johnson
BACKGROUND: Significant interest in the practice of urgent-start peritoneal dialysis (PD) is mounting internationally, with several observational studies supporting the safety, efficacy, and feasibility of this approach. However, little is known about the early complication rates and long-term technique and peritonitis-free survival for patients who start PD urgently (i.e. within 2 weeks of catheter insertion), compared to those with a conventional start. METHODS: This single-center, matched case-control study evaluated patients commencing PD between 2010 and 2015...
July 2017: Peritoneal Dialysis International: Journal of the International Society for Peritoneal Dialysis
Daniel Dean, Dinna N Cruz
The rising tide of severe acute kidney injury requiring dialysis (AKI-D) and unplanned dialysis initiation for advanced CKD patients remains a major problem for the nephrology community worldwide. Hemodialysis (HD) through a central venous catheter remains the most common practice for both. Peritoneal dialysis (PD) remains greatly underutilized despite mounting evidence of equipoise with HD for a significant proportion of patients. PD is technically simpler, requires less infrastructure, and costs less. However, the structure of our healthcare system, hospital logistics, and the current state of nephrology training all contribute to the reflexive consult for a central venous catheter...
July 2016: Seminars in Dialysis
Charmaine E Lok
Worldwide, there is a steady incident rate of patients with end-stage kidney disease (ESKD) who require renal replacement therapy. Of these patients, approximately one-third have an "unplanned" or "urgent" start to dialysis. This can be a very challenging situation where patients have either not had adequate time for education and decision making regarding dialysis modality and appropriate dialysis access, or a decision was made and plans were altered due to unforeseen circumstances. Despite such unplanned starts, clinicians must still consider the patient's ESKD "life-plan", which includes the best initial dialysis modality and access to suit the patient's individual goals and their medical, social, logistic, and facility circumstances...
March 2016: Journal of Vascular Access
Dayana Bitencourt Dias, Vanessa Banin, Marcela Lara Mendes, Pasqual Barretti, Daniela Ponce
AIM: Starting dialysis in an unplanned manner is frequent situation in dialysis center even for patients with regular nephrology follow-up. Peritoneal dialysis (PD) appears as an option for unplanned initiation of chronic dialysis, offering the advantage of not using central venous catheters and preserving of residual renal function. Since July 2014, we have offered PD as urgent start for chronic kidney disease (CKD) patients. METHODS: It was a prospective study that aimed to evaluate the mortality rate in hospitalized patients who started unplanned urgent PD in the first 90 days...
June 2016: International Urology and Nephrology
Johan V Povlsen, Anette Bagger Sørensen, Per Ivarsen
Unplanned start on dialysis remains a major problem for the dialysis community worldwide. Late-referred patients with end-stage renal disease (ESRD) and urgent need for dialysis are overrepresented among older people. These patients are particularly likely to be started on in-center hemodialysis (HD), with a temporary vascular access known to be associated with excess mortality and increased risks of potentially lethal complications such as bacteremia and central venous thrombosis or stenosis.The present paper describes in detail our program for unplanned start on automated peritoneal dialysis (APD) right after PD catheter implantation and summarizes our experiences with the program so far...
November 2015: Peritoneal Dialysis International: Journal of the International Society for Peritoneal Dialysis
Ali M A Alkatheeri, Peter G Blake, Daryl Gray, Arsh K Jain
UNLABELLED:BACKGROUND: Many patients start renal replacement therapy urgently on in-center hemodialysis via a central venous catheter, which is considered suboptimal. An alternative approach to manage these patients is to start them on peritoneal dialysis (PD). In this report, we describe the first reported Canadian experience with an urgent-start PD program. Additionally we reviewed the literature in this area. ♦ METHODS: In this prospective observational study, we report on our experience in a single academic center...
March 2016: Peritoneal Dialysis International: Journal of the International Society for Peritoneal Dialysis
Cheryl Groenhoff, Edna Delgado, Marilyn McClernon, Alicia Davis, Latasha Malone, Janet Majirsky, Steven Guest
Urgent-start peritoneal dialysis (PD) refers to the initiation of dialysis soon after a PD catheter placement and is a treatment option available to the late-referred patient with advanced kidney disease. This article reviews nursing aspects of urgent-start PD and can serve as a guide for this evolving clinical pathway that can provide renal replacement therapy for a critical segment of the population with Stage 5 chronic kidney disease who require renal replacement therapy.
July 2014: Nephrology Nursing Journal: Journal of the American Nephrology Nurses' Association
Rex L Mahnensmith
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2014: Seminars in Dialysis
Jean-Philippe Rioux, Harpaul Cheema, Joanne M Bargman, Diane Watson, Christopher T Chan
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: The effect of in-hospital education on the adoption of home dialysis (peritoneal dialysis [PD] and home hemodialysis [HHD]) after an unplanned dialysis start is unknown. DESIGN, SETTING, PARTICIPANTS, & MEASUREMENTS: Clinical demographics of consecutive patients acutely initiating hemodialysis (HD) from January 2005 to December 2009 were abstracted using institutional electronic records. All patients received multimedia chronic kidney disease education by the same advanced care nurse practitioner before discharge from the hospital...
April 2011: Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology: CJASN
Allison Masseur, Steven Guest, Vijay Kumar
In the United States, interest has recently been renewed in the more urgent initiation of peritoneal dialysis (PD) to avoid temporary vascular access catheters in appropriate patients presenting late in the course of their kidney disease. Urgent-start PD programs have been established across the country, requiring new infrastructure and processes of care. Less is known about early technique success after urgent initiation of PD. In this report, we describe 90-day technique success and causes of hospitalization in 81 patients initiating PD in our urgent-start pathway...
2014: Advances in Peritoneal Dialysis
Per Ivarsen, Johan V Povlsen
Late referral of patients with chronic kidney disease (CKD) and unforeseeable deterioration of residual renal function in known CKD patients remain a major problem leading to the need of unplanned start on chronic dialysis without a mature access for dialysis. In most centres worldwide, these patients are started on haemodialysis (HD) using a temporary tunnelled central venous catheter (CVC) for access. However, during the last decade, increasing clinical experience with unplanned start on peritoneal dialysis (PD) right after PD catheter implantation has been published...
December 2014: Nephrology, Dialysis, Transplantation
2014-12-26 01:25:23
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