Current guidelines for remission induction therapy for antineutrophil cytoplasmic antibody-associated vasculitides… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…
Posted 11 September
The frequencies of primary and secondary glomerular pathologies in selected locations. To learn more about treatmen… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…
Posted 07 September
Take a look back on our nephrology articles from the last few years! ow.ly/VH5z30qoZKz https://t.co/u5BaFobDM1
Posted 06 September
Diseases for which therapeutic plasma exchange is accepted as first or second-line therapy (category I/II), with re… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…
Posted 05 September
The posters reviewed in this article present new analyses concerning secondary hyperparathyroidism (SHPT) managemen… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…
Posted 04 September
Latest abstractsAll abstracts
Nephrotoxic Mechanisms of Gadolinium: Implications for the Use of Gadolinium-Based Contrast Agents
Gadolinium-based contrast agents are widely used for MRI. Although they may be considered well-tolerated at recommended dosing levels, recent evidence supports the deposition of free gadolinium in the tissues and its slow release into circulation, resulting in long-term toxicity, which is aggravated in renal patients.
‘Sweet Hypoxia’ with Acute Kidney Injury: The Unpredictability of Acute Hypoxic Respiratory Failure in COVID-19 Infection – a Community Hospital Experience
The authors revisited the phenomenon of asymptomatic patients despite very low pulse oximetry readings, the so-called ‘sweet hypoxia’, ‘happy hypoxia’, or ‘silent hypoxaemia’.
Spontaneous Renal Artery Dissection: Is It Really So Rare?
Spontaneous renal artery dissection (SRAD) is a rare and often unrecognised clinical entity, which accounts for 1–2% of all arterial dissections. It can be the result of several underlying diseases, such as atherosclerosis, malignant hypertension, fibromuscular dysplasia, and connective tissue disorders.