Chronic Kidney disease (CKD) the paradigms

individual risk or public health care load

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

Abstract

INTRODUCTION: CKD is common, however there has been some debate as to whether the definitions identify only those at high risk, or “label” many, particularly the elderly, with disease without a clear prognostic role. We aimed to explore the risk of initiating renal replacement therapy (RRT) and mortality in a community CKD cohort, by age.

METHODS: A cohort (GLOMMS-I) with CKD (3 months sustained reduced eGFR and case-note review) had previously been identified. Follow-up was at 6 years. Rate of initiating RRT and mortality were calculated. Age specific mortality rates were compared to the general population.
Original languageEnglish
PagesO63
Number of pages1
Publication statusPublished - Jun 2011
EventBRS/RA Conference 2011 - England, Birmingham, United Kingdom
Duration: 6 Jun 20119 Jun 2011

Conference

ConferenceBRS/RA Conference 2011
CountryUnited Kingdom
CityBirmingham
Period6/06/119/06/11

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Chronic Renal Insufficiency
Renal Replacement Therapy
Public Health
Delivery of Health Care
Mortality
Population

Cite this

Chronic Kidney disease (CKD) the paradigms : individual risk or public health care load. / Marks, Angharad; Black, Corri; Prescott, Gordon J.; Smith, William; Macleod, Alison; Fluck, Nick.

2011. O63 Abstract from BRS/RA Conference 2011, Birmingham, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

Marks, A, Black, C, Prescott, GJ, Smith, W, Macleod, A & Fluck, N 2011, 'Chronic Kidney disease (CKD) the paradigms: individual risk or public health care load' BRS/RA Conference 2011, Birmingham, United Kingdom, 6/06/11 - 9/06/11, pp. O63.
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AU - Macleod, Alison

AU - Fluck, Nick

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AB - INTRODUCTION: CKD is common, however there has been some debate as to whether the definitions identify only those at high risk, or “label” many, particularly the elderly, with disease without a clear prognostic role. We aimed to explore the risk of initiating renal replacement therapy (RRT) and mortality in a community CKD cohort, by age. METHODS: A cohort (GLOMMS-I) with CKD (3 months sustained reduced eGFR and case-note review) had previously been identified. Follow-up was at 6 years. Rate of initiating RRT and mortality were calculated. Age specific mortality rates were compared to the general population.

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