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Acute Renal Failure ARF

Acute Renal Failure ARF

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Acute Renal Failure ARF

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  1. Acute Renal FailureARF Dr. Ammar Fadil

  2. Renal physiology • The kidneys receive 25% of cardiac output (~1300 mL/min through both kidneys; 650 mL/min per kidney).

  3. ARF is a rapid reduction in renal function, presents as a progressive rise in blood urea and creatinine levels with oliguria. ARF is a common problem in the practice of medicine & urology. Acute renal shut down, AKI ARF

  4. This abrupt decline in renal function occurs over the course of hours to days and results in a failure to excrete nitrogenous wastes from the plasma or to maintain normal volume and electrolyte homeostasis. Protein nitrogenous renal 2- 5% of all patients admitted to hospital will develop ARF

  5. Oliguria urine volume < 400 mL/24 hours) is the most common form of ARF. Anuria is complete absence of urine production. Blood urea 3.5-6.5 mmol /L 20-40 mg/dl Serum creatinine 60-120 Mmol /L 0.8-1.2 mg/dl S. Potassium 3.5-5.5 mmol /L

  6. how can you differentiate between anuria and urinary retention? Distended bladder in UR • Palpation, percussion • U/S • Urethral catheterization if no urine comes out so it’s anuria

  7. Classification of ARF • Prerenal is the most common cause of ARF • Renal • Post renal (obstructive RF)

  8. Prerenal ARF • Hypovolemia • GIT losses prolonged vomiting, diarrhoea & burns • Blood loss • trauma, surgery & blood loss associated from childbirth • Sepsis G –ve septicemia a urinary tract source is a particularly potent. • Cardiogenic shock myocardial infarction, • Hepatorenal syndrome

  9. Hepatorenal syndrome • refers to the development of ARF in the patient with advanced hepatic disease, often due to cirrhosis. The reduction in renal perfusion appears to relate to relative splanchnic vasodilatation.

  10. The hallmark of prerenal ARF is its reversibility with treatment of the underlying cause. correction of the hypovolemia and restoration of renal perfusion usually lead to its resolution Prolongedrenal hypoperfusion and renal ischemia lead to acute tubular necrosis “ATN

  11. Renal causes of ARF 1.Renal disease Acute glomeurolnephritis , Acute interstitial nephritis. The findings of proteinuria, hematuria, and red blood cell casts are pathognomonic of GN 2. Drugs aminoglycoside, NSAID, Prolong use of NSAID can cause interstitial nephritis 3. Incompatible blood transfusion 4. Contrast media 5. Myoglobinuria the presence of myoglobin in urine is associated with crush syndrome after major trauma.

  12. S& S • patients usually complain of thirst, dizziness in the upright posture (orthostatic dizziness). • O/E decreased skin turgor, collapsed neck veins, dry mucous membranes, tachycardia, oliguria, hypotension and, most important, postural changes in blood pressure.

  13. Natural history of ARF • The oliguric phase • usually begins less than 24 hours after the incident • May last for 1 - 3 weeks. • expected complications metabolic disorders, gastrointestinal bleeding, & infection might occur. 2.The diuretic phase is characterized by a progressive increase in urine volume, indicates renal recovery. Careful management during this phase is crucial !! fluid and electrolyte monitoring. 3.The recovery phase Renal function returns to near baseline

  14. Management of Acute Renal Failure • History: is there obvious prerenal cause; nephrotoxic drugs; & evidence of systemic disease • Assess intravascular volume status by Check pulse, BP,& UOP hourly; • Place urethral catheter; • Daily fluid balance & weight chart;

  15. RFT & S. electrolytes Urinalysis; Ultrasonography of the kidneys helps to differentiate an obstructive RF, (hydronephrosis) from chronic renal disease. also it differentiate CRF(bilateral small kidneys) from acute renal failure. KUB to check for calculi;

  16. Lines of therapy • Fluid challenge • Diuretics • Nutrition • Treatment of infection • Dialysis

  17. Management • Fluid challenge—An increase in urine output in response to administered fluid challenge is both diagnostic and therapeutic in cases of prerenal renal failure. • Giving 500 ML over 5-15 min • A urine volume increase of more than 50 mL/h is considered a favorable response that need to continue intravenous infusion.

  18. Management • Correct volume depletion with intravenous fluid-colloid, saline or blood. • fluid losses must be rapidly corrected to treat oliguria. Inadequate fluid management may cause further renal hemodynamic deterioration and eventual ATN

  19. Stop any nephrotoxic drugs; (aminoglycoside, NSAID, ACE inhibitors) in the oliguric patient, fluids should be restricted to the total output plus insensible losses. Fluid Input = UOP+ insensible loss loop diuretics and mannitol administration have been proved to minimize the degree of renal injury. inducing a diuresis to wash out obstructive debris and casts. increase in urinary volume make it easier to deal with problems of volume overload, hyperkalemia, and metabolic acidosis. PPI

  20. Infection These patients are at increased risk of generalised infection. If antibiotics are required, they should be non-nephrotoxic. Nutrition is vital caloric intake should be maintained while protein intake is restricted (0.5 g/kg/day). Carbohydrate intake should be at least 100 g/day to minimize ketosis and endogenous protein catabolism Management

  21. The indications for dialysis • patients with significant uraemic symptoms (vomiting, itching and altered states of consciousness) • persistent hyperkalaemia > 7 mmol/L. • severe metabolic acidosis • Refractory pulmonary edema. • Uremic encephalopathy.

  22. Dialysis • peritoneal dialysis can be performed by insertion of a fenestrated catheter under local anaesthesic. This is placed just inferior to the umbilicus in the midline. • Haemodialysis: double lumen catheter is placed over a guidewire into one of the great veins (jugular, subclavian or femoral).

  23. Obstructive ARF • Calculi • is the most common cause of acute obstruction. The patient is likely to have bilateral obstruction or obstruction of solitary functioning kidney. • Pelvic malignancy • carcinoma arising from bladder, prostate, cervix or rectum. • pelvic surgery • ligation or crushing of ureters. • Schistosomiasis • may lead to ureteric fibrosis and stenosis • uric acid crystalluria • can develop in patients receiving chemotherapy for leukaemia or lymphoma unless they are given prophylactic treatment with allopurinol.

  24. Obstructive ARF • The level of obstruction may be at the outlet of the bladder, or at the level of the ureters bilaterally. • If the level of obstruction is at the outlet of the bladder, abdominal examination will reveal a percussable & palpably distended bladder. Urine will be present in the bladder on catheterization, and urine output will resume once a catheter has bypassed the obstruction. • The commonest cause is benign prostatic enlargement & less commonly CA prostate.

  25. Obstructive renal failure The treatment of obstruction is drainage, • internally using double J stent • externally using nephrostomy (percutaneous nephrostomy PCN) • Open nephrostomy • Via cystoscopy JJ stent can be placed to relieve obstruction. • If JJ stent cannot be inserted we do PCN

  26. D.J stent

  27. 2. PCN Under U/S guidance, fine needle is introduced via the flank through the parenchyma to the collecting system of the obstructed kidney. 3. Open nephrostomy is rare unless the minimally invasive method are not available

  28. PCN

  29. Complications of ARF electrolyte abnormalities • hyperkalemia; • metabolic acidosis; • hyperphosphatemia; • hypocalcemia; • These problems may be minimized by the a low-potassium, low-protein diet.

  30. Hyperkalemia is the most common and dangerous!!! electrolyte abnormality in the ARF setting. If S.K> 6 mEq/L, ECG should be performed the earliest changes are peaked T waves.

  31. Stabilizing the cardiac conduction system with IV calcium e.g 10ml 10% calcium gluconate over 10 minute, this is cardioprotective 2. Intravenous insulin+glucose, insulin stimulates intracellular uptake of K or 3. IV sodium bicarbonate. 4. Elimination of potassium from the body by way of the gastrointestinal tract with a cationic binding resin (Kayexalate). 5. If severe hyperkalemia exists, haemodialysis may be required.

  32. To differentiate ARF from CRF • shrunken kidneys on ultrasound, normochromic anaemia and • hypertension • hypocalcemia • suggest CRF even if a previous Hx of renal failure is not available

  33. U/S

  34. Q • 45 year old female presented with oliguria , she has bilateral hydronephrosis , on history taking revealed she had C.A cervix. • Mention the ways to relieve her condition.

  35. Anuria Vs UR Hx & Ex catheterization UR empty bld BOO U/S

  36. HN small Kid No Hn norm size Obstru RF CRF ARF PCN Ureteric stent U/S