The incidence of nephritis to uremia is only 1%, but these f2018-04-14 13:52
Chronic kidney disease is the "fuse" of uremia. It begins with an inflammatory reaction in the kidneys, gradually impairs renal function, and eventually accelerates the progression of renal function until it cannot be reversed. The end result is end-stage renal failure (uremia).
Uremia is terrible because there is no effective treatment at present, but the fact is that only one to two percent of all patients with nephropathy go to uremia, and most nephropathy patients don't get there, so even if found nephropathy, patients should not be too pessimistic, nephropathy early as long as active treatment will not develop badly.
How to determine the impairment and degree of impairment of yourself kidney function?
On the one hand, it can be known from early warning signs issued by the body that edema may occur in the early stage of kidney disease, there may be a lot of foam in the urine, or the urine may decrease or increase, and blood pressure may increase. On the other hand, kidney examination such as routine urine protein, kidney Puncture, etc., if the glomerular filtration rate is monitored to determine the kidney damage.
People with these 4 symptoms are more likely to develop uremia and need to pay more attention to their condition:
1, the amount of proteinuria and the effect of lowering protein after treatment were more than 1 g and more and more, which meant that the renal function was not optimistic.
2, high blood pressure. Once the patient had hypertension, the risk of kidney function progression increased by one point. At the same time, kidney disease with hypertension was found to imply poor pathology.
3, renal function has been severely damaged and renal insufficiency when found it. Kidney disease is a chronic disease. The sooner it is discovered, the sooner it is treated, the better. If a condition is found, it is more serious. Renal function usually progresses faster.
4, poor pathological type. There are many kinds of kidney diseases, some of them have prognosis poor, and relatively easy to develop into uremia, such as diabetic nephropathy, focal stage glomerulosclerosis, membranoproliferative glomerulonephritis, amyloidosis, etc. .