Of 7 phosphate binders, iron-based agents were optimal when efficacy and safety are considered.
Almost 40% of pre-dialysis patients with stage 4-5 CKD patients and type 2 diabetes had lab results suggesting low turnover bone disease.
Serum phosphorus and intact parathyroid hormone levels were not reduced with 12 weeks of rilonacept therapy.
CKD patients with and without diastolic dysfunction had average serum phosphate levels of 7.3 and 5.5 mg/dL, respectively.
The proportion of patients with serum phosphorus levels within target range rose from 22% to 65% within 6 months of starting ferric citrate treatment.
Use of sevelamer was associated with a 14% decreased risk of death compared with non-use.
Among other changes, the new KDIGO guidelines highlight the potential dangers of hypercalcemia.
From 2003 to 2011 there was a 26.7% decrease in in-hospital mortality rate after hip fracture.
Patients receiving educational or behavioral interventions aimed at controlling hyperphosphatemia had an average reduction in phosphate of 0.23 mmol/L more than standard care patients.
Converting hemodialysis patient to sucroferric oxyhydroxide from a previous binder increased the proportion of patients achieving target serum phosphorus levels.
Survival improved by 12% when serum phosphate levels approached a safer target range.
In a study of hemodialysis patients, mortality risk increased along with phosphorus level, particularly among patients with higher residual renal urea clearance.
At 18 months, PTH levels were within target for 67% and 68% of participants who initiated etelcalcetide at 2.5 mg and 5 mg, respectively.
Nearly twice as many patients achieved the target phosphorus range after a year of taking the phosphate binder, regardless of iPTH level.
Replacing foods containing phosphorus-based additives with similar foods not containing these additives can control hyperphospatemia without interfering with nutritional status.
Alkaline phosphatase was more strongly linked to mortality compared with other biomarkers of chronic kidney disease-mineral and bone disorder.
In a study, 25.8% and 37.8% of calcium acetate and calcium carbonate users, respectively, exceeded the maximum recommended daily intake.
In a study 52.1% of patients receiving ferric citrate attained a 1.0 g/dL or greater increase in hemoglobin compared with just 19.1% receiving placebo.
Purgative products introduce 10 times the normal daily amount of phosphorus into the body.
Younger patients are less likely to respond to treatment with sucroferric oxyhydroxide or sevelamer.
Study implicates amlodipine, lisinopril, clonidine, acetaminophen, and omeprazole.
The percentage of patients with serum phosphorus levels of 5.5 mg/dL and below more than doubled to 37.8% after 6 months of treatment with sucroferric oxyhydroxide.
Patients also needed fewer phosphate binder pills over time.
The risk of end-stage renal disease was 83% higher for those who drank more than 7 glasses of diet soft drinks weekly.
It can sharply lower serum phosphorus levels and reduce dependence on phosphate binders.
In a study, 69.7% of intervention patients attained serum phosphorus levels below 5.5 mg/dL, compared with just 18.5% of control patients.
A low protein, low phosphorus diet plays an important role in the nutritional management of patients transitioning to once-weekly incremental hemodialysis.
Hyperphosphatemia was associated with more than double the risk of death from any cause.
Patients reduced dietary phosphorus without compromising protein intake.
The USDA Standard Nutrient Reference Database, for example, listed phosphorus amounts for just 5 of 46 beverages.
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