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catheter hemodialysis

Ryo Sato, Tetsuhiko Sato, Yuichi Shirasawa, Chika Kondo, Masao Tadakoshi, Michio Fukuda, Nobuyuki Ohte, Kunio Morozumi
OBJECTIVE: Although percutaneous transluminal angioplasty is an effective therapy against vascular access failure in hemodialysis patients, recurrent stenosis imposes enormous burden for hemodialysis patients. A nitinol scoring element-equipped helical balloon catheter (AngioSculpt® ) has been altered the landscape for treating several vascular diseases. It is not, however, fully elucidated whether AngioSculpt for advanced vascular access stenosis, difficult to expand by conventional balloons, successfully provides bailout angioplasty...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Salvatore Mandolfo, Milena Maggio, Chiara Ronga, Adriano Anesi, Vanina Rognoni
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Afsha Aurshina, Anil Hingorani, Ahmad Alsheekh, Pavel Kibrik, Natalie Marks, Enrico Ascher
OBJECTIVE: It has been a widely accepted practice that a previous placed pacemaker, automatic implantable cardioverter defibrillators, or central line can be a contraindication to placing a hemodialysis catheter in the ipsilateral jugular vein. Fear of dislodging pacing wires, tunneling close to the battery site or causing venous obstruction has been a concern for surgeons and interventionalists alike. We suggest that this phobia may be unfounded. METHODS: A retrospective review was conducted of patients in whom hemodialysis catheters were placed over a period of 10 years...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
John J Sim, Hui Zhou, Jiaxiao Shi, Sally F Shaw, Shayna L Henry, Csaba P Kovesdy, Kamyar Kalantar-Zadeh, Steven J Jacobsen
PURPOSE: The early period after chronic kidney disease (CKD) patients transition to end-stage renal disease (ESRD) represents the highest mortality risk but is variable among different patient populations and clinical circumstances. We compared early mortality outcomes among a diverse CKD population that transitioned to ESRD. METHODS: A retrospective cohort study (1/1/2002 through 12/31/2013) of CKD patients (age ≥ 18 years) who transitioned to peritoneal dialysis (PD), hemodialysis (HD) with arteriovenous fistula/grafts, and HD with catheters was performed...
March 12, 2018: International Urology and Nephrology
Xiang-Yang Li, Hai-Yan He, Pearl Pai
Central venous catheterization can be challenging in patients that had undergone repeated catheter placements. Ultrasound scan may overlook venous stenosis which is better visualized using venography. The use of venography should be considered to assess for venous stenosis or vascular anomalies in individuals with multiple catheterizations or in close proximity to cancer.
March 2018: Clinical Case Reports
Jinguo Wang, Feng Liu, Shunshun Liu, Na Wang
BACKGROUND The complication rate of central venous catheterization ranges from 4% to 35%. Brachial plexus injury can occur, mostly on the same side as the catheterization, without affecting the contralateral brachial plexus. CASE REPORT A 71-year-old woman received placement of a vein hemodialysis catheter via right internal jugular vein. Five days after the cannulation, she complained of contralateral burning pain and numbness at the ulnar side of her left forearm. On the next day, the pain increased and extended to her left shoulder girdle and whole left arm, despite use of analgesics...
March 13, 2018: American Journal of Case Reports
Hirotake Kasuga
Most of the peritoneal dialysis patients stop their peritoneal dialysis therapy and transfer to hemodialysis or kidney transplantation. In Japan, most end-stage kidney disease patients select hemodialysis after peritoneal dialysis discontinuation. Peritoneal dialysis catheter will be removed after stopping peritoneal dialysis. If peritoneal dialysis patients suffer from refractory peritonitis or severe tunnel infection, we remove the peritoneal dialysis catheter immediately. However, the causes of peritoneal dialysis discontinuation are ultrafiltration failure or peritoneal membrane dysfunction, and we have to consider the timing of peritoneal dialysis catheter removal...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Hoon Suk Park, Joonsung Choi, Hyung Wook Kim, Jun Hyun Baik, Cheol Whee Park, Young Ok Kim, Chul Woo Yang, Dong Chan Jin
PURPOSE: The exchange from a non-tunneled hemodialysis catheter to a tunneled one over a guidewire using a previous venotomy has been reported to be safe. However, some concerns that it may increase infection risk prevent its clinical application. This approach seems particularly useful for acute kidney injury patients requiring initial renal replacement therapy, in whom we frequently worry about the choice of non-tunneled versus tunneled catheters. MATERIALS AND METHODS: From March 2012 to February 2016, 88 cases to receive the over-the-guidewire exchange method from a non-tunneled to a tunneled catheter and 521 cases to receive de novo tunneled catheter placement from the hemodialysis vascular access cohort were compared retrospectively...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Mauro Sergio Martins Marrocos, Thais Marques S Gentil, Fernanda de C Lima, Sandra Maria R Laranja
PURPOSE: Real-time ultrasound is indicated for hemodialysis catheters' insertion in internal jugular veins. We evaluated unsuccessful implantation of short-term hemodialysis catheters in internal jugular veins using real-time ultrasound between patients with and without previous short-term catheters. METHODS: Observational open-label study of unsuccessful implantation of short-term hemodialysis catheters in internal jugular veins using real-time ultrasound from July 2013 to August 2014...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
V Hoerr, M Franz, M W Pletz, M Diab, S Niemann, C Faber, T Doenst, P C Schulze, S Deinhardt-Emmer, B Löffler
Infective endocarditis (IE) is a life-threatening disease, caused by septic vegetations and inflammatory foci on the surface of the endothelium and the valves. Due to its complex and often indecisive presentation the mortality rate is still about 30%. Most frequently bacterial microorganisms entering the bloodstream are the underlying origin of the intracardiac infection. While the disease was primarily restricted to younger patients suffering from rheumatic heart streptococci infections, new at risk categories for Staphylococcus (S...
February 21, 2018: International Journal of Medical Microbiology: IJMM
Chun-Fan Chen, Chih-Ching Lin
Some hemodialysis patients suffer from repeat dysfunction of dialysis vascular access and need procedures of angioplasty, thrombectomy, and even temporary catheter use. Why these patients are vulnerable to vascular access dysfunction and how to improve its patency are imperative to be discovered. Traditional risk factors for vascular access function had been widely investigated but could not fully explain this question. Several genotype polymorphisms were demonstrated to increase the incidence of cardiovascular disease and might also be linked to higher risk of vascular access dysfunction...
February 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Sushil Mehandru, Attiya Haroon, Avais Masud, Mayurkumar Patel, Elmer Sadiang-Abay, Eric J Costanzo, Tushar J Vachharajani
While an arteriovenous fistula is the best available access, many patients continue to rely on a tunneled hemodialysis catheter for dialysis therapy. Despite the highest risk of catheter-related bacteremia and associated morbidity and mortality, patients often prefer tunneled hemodialysis catheter to avoid pain associated with cannulation of an arteriovenous access. We report three tunneled hemodialysis catheter-dependent end-stage renal disease patients (age: 38, 35, 33 years), who became pregnant. Pregnancy was discovered at 10, 12 and 10 weeks of gestation...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Yoshito Kadoya, Kan Zen, Yohei Oda, Satoaki Matoba
Tip separation of a Crosser catheter is a serious complication; however, there is limited information on bailout methods. Here, we describe a case of successful retrieval of the separated tip of a Crosser catheter using a 2-wire technique with a gooseneck snare. A 76-year-old woman with a history of hemodialysis and diabetes mellitus who developed ulcers on her right toes was diagnosed as having critical limb ischemia and underwent transfemoral antegrade endovascular treatment of the anterior tibial artery (ATA)...
January 1, 2018: Vascular and Endovascular Surgery
Kelly A Lara, Rochelle Anne Chua, Trung D Vo
Autogenous arteriovenous fistula (AVF) is the primary recommended access for hemodialysis. Long term use will not uncommonly result in AVF aneurysmal degeneration. Aneurysm associated complications encompass pain, skin ulceration, infection, thrombosis, cannulation difficulties, and life-threatening bleeding. Various methods to repair aneurysmal AVFs have been described. However, there may be circumstances when this is not possible, and require insertion of a temporary hemodialysis catheter (HDC) until a new arteriovenous access is created...
February 23, 2018: Annals of Vascular Surgery
Eric Pillado, Mina Behdad, Russell Williams, Samuel E Wilson
INTRODUCTION: Construction of radiocephalic AV fistula (RC- AVF) results in successful hemodialysis (HD) in approximately 40 percent of ESRD patients. We investigated whether RC-AVF flow measured by ultrasound 30 days postoperative predicted successful HD. METHODS: In this prospective study color Doppler ultrasound (DUS) was used to measure cephalic vein outflow volume at three forearm sites one and three months postoperative. RESULTS: Of 45 consecutive patients screened for feasibility of RC-AVF by physical exam and US arterial and vein mapping, 41 were considered suitable for construction of RC-AVF...
February 22, 2018: Annals of Vascular Surgery
Tracy N Zembles, Linda S Flannery, Anna R Huppler
PURPOSE: The development and implementation of an antimicrobial lock therapy guideline at a large pediatric hospital are described. SUMMARY: Central venous access devices (CVADs) are essential in the medical management of patients requiring long-term total parenteral nutrition, chemotherapy, or hemodialysis. However, the use of a CVAD carries a significant risk of the development of central line-associated bloodstream infection (CLABSI). Antimicrobial lock therapy is indicated for patients with CLABSIs who have no signs of exit site or tunnel infection and for whom catheter salvage is a goal...
March 1, 2018: American Journal of Health-system Pharmacy: AJHP
Steven M Brunelli, David B Van Wyck, Levi Njord, Robert J Ziebol, Laurie E Lynch, Douglas P Killion
Central venous catheters (CVCs) contribute disproportionately to bloodstream infection (BSI) and, by extension, to infection-related hospitalization, mortality, and health care costs in patients undergoing dialysis. Recent product advancements may reduce BSIs, but a sufficiently powered comparative-effectiveness study is needed to facilitate evidence-based patient care decisions. In a 13-month, prospective, cluster-randomized, open-label trial, we compared BSI rates in facilities using ClearGuard HD antimicrobial barrier caps (ClearGuard group) with those in facilities using Tego hemodialysis connectors plus Curos disinfecting caps (Tego+Curos group)...
February 22, 2018: Journal of the American Society of Nephrology: JASN
Joel D Kopple, Denis Fouque
Dietary treatment offers many benefits to patients with advanced chronic kidney disease (CKD) who are approaching the need for renal replacement therapy. A large number of these benefits are independent of whether diets slow the rate of progression of CKD. These diets are low in protein and many minerals, and provide adequate energy for the CKD patient. The diets can reduce accumulation of potentially toxic metabolic products derived from protein and amino acid degradation, maintain a healthier balance of body water, sodium, potassium, phosphorus, calcium and other minerals, and prevent or improve protein-energy wasting...
February 19, 2018: Nephrology, Dialysis, Transplantation
Tomasz Gołębiowski, Mariusz Kusztal, Krzysztof Letachowicz, Jerzy Garcarek, Tomasz Porażko, Jan Penar, Magdalena Krajewska, Wacław Weyde, Marian Klinger
Tunneling of the cuffed catheter for hemodialysis is an important part of insertion procedure with faulty techniques being the cause of catheter dysfunctions. We retrospectively analyzed 737 double-lumen cuffed catheter procedures between 2008 and 2015 in patients aged 60 ± 15years, requiring renal replacement therapy. Complications of tunneling included kinking, bleeding and other problems. In 20 of 737 (2.7%) procedures, the catheter kinked, which was observed in 7.7% of silicone and 0.6% of polyurethane catheters...
February 20, 2018: Scientific Reports
Sondus A Hamadneh, Saja A Nueirat, Jamal Qadoomi', Mohammed Shurrab, Wajeh Y Qunibi, Zakaria Hamdan
Vascular access complications are common in patients with end-stage kidney disease who are receiving maintenance hemodialysis (HD) and are responsible for an enormous burden of morbidity and mortality among these patients. Differences in the all-cause mortality rate and hospitalization between dialysis catheter use and arteriovenous (AV) vascular access use have not been documented in our HD population. We performed a 12-month prospective analysis of our HD patients from four dialysis centers. We examined all-cause mortality and hospitalization in patients being dialyzed through HD catheters as compared to patients with AV access...
January 2018: Saudi Journal of Kidney Diseases and Transplantation
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