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Author Topic: Tidal automated peritoneal dialysis preserves residual renal function  (Read 2243 times)
Atooraya
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« on: January 26, 2011, 10:17:26 PM »

For PD users, please see the following link:

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17886612
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greg10
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« Reply #1 on: January 27, 2011, 05:12:31 AM »

For PD users, please see the following link:

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17886612
I didn't know there were so many types of PD.  The following article may help to explain the advantage of tidal vs continuous.

http://ndt.oxfordjournals.org/content/9/2/156.abstract
In tidal peritoneal dialysis (TPD) only a part of the infused dialysate is drained with each exchange, leaving a residual volume on top of which fresh fluid is cycled. As the persistent presence of a buffered intraperitoneal reserve volume might favour peritoneal macrophage (PMO) function, PMO obtained from eight patients during a 3-h continuous cyclic peritoneal dialysis (CCPD) or TPD session were studied in a randomized cross-over trial. PMO were studied for uptake of E. coli (complement-dependent) and S. epidermidis (antibody-dependent), as well as for their killing capacity and peak chemiluminescence response. In addition, dialysate was sampled during both treatment sessions and studied for pH, osmolality, and effect on the viability of donor phagocytes and mesothelial cells.

TPD-derived PMO were significantly better able to phagocytose E. coli than CCPD-PMO (48 8 versus 336% uptake, P<0.05), whereas the other tested functional capacities revealed no significant difference between TPD- and CCPD-PMO. During TPD dialysate pH ranged from 6 to 7 as compared to a pH range from 5 to 7 in CCPD. The presence of a residual dialysate volume resulted in less wash-out of cells and opsonins early in the treatment, and to some extent blunted the noxious effects of fresh dialysis solutions. Overall, however, tidal PD appeared to have no advantage over CCPD regarding preservation of peritoneal defences.
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Newbie caretaker, so I may not know what I am talking about :)
Caretaker for my elderly father who has his first and current graft in March, 2010.
Previously in-center hemodialysis in national chain, now doing NxStage home dialysis training.
End of September 2010: after twelve days of training, we were asked to start dialyzing on our own at home, reluctantly, we agreed.
If you are on HD, did you know that Rapid fluid removal (UF = ultrafiltration) during dialysis is associated with cardiovascular morbidity?  http://ihatedialysis.com/forum/index.php?topic=20596
We follow a modified version: UF limit = (weight in kg)  *  10 ml/kg/hr * (130 - age)/100

How do you know you are getting sufficient hemodialysis?  Know your HDP!  Scribner, B. H. and D. G. Oreopoulos (2002). "The Hemodialysis Product (HDP): A Better Index of Dialysis Adequacy than Kt/V." Dialysis & Transplantation 31(1).   http://www.therenalnetwork.org/qi/resources/HDP.pdf
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