[ Diabetes Type 1 ]

Contrast material-induced renal failure in patients with diabetes mellitus, renal… – Abstract

Aim. At present in the US, about 50% of the patients in dialysis units have type 2 diabetes mellitus. Thus a better, early identification of patients at risk for incidence or progression to end-stage renal failure by the use of new, validated biomarkers is highly desirable. Clinically important acute renal failure (defined as an increase of greater than 50 percent in the serum creatinine level) attributable to the contrast material did not occur in nondiabetic patients with preexisting renal insufficiency or in diabetics with normal renal function. Groups were matched for ethnicity and age. During the pretreatment phase all participants will also receive diet/exercise counseling for lipid and blood pressure management as well as counseling on renal and cardiovascular (CV) risk factor medication. Recently, a meta-analysis has shown that ACEis and ARBs may exert different effects on all-cause mortality in DM patients.19 Yet, it remains uncertain whether ACEis and ARBs have differential effects on all-cause mortality, end-stage renal disease (ESRD), and adverse reactions.

In conclusion, onset of renal failure in ADPKD was delayed for over 15 years in individuals who also suffered from type 2 diabetes mellitus, in two ADPKD kindreds. These rates were similar whether the osmolarity of the contrast material was high or low. We conclude that there is little risk of clinically important nephrotoxicity attributable to contrast material for patients with diabetes and normal renal function or for nondiabetic patients with preexisting renal insufficiency. The risk for those with both diabetes and preexisting renal insufficiency is about 9 percent, which is lower than previously reported.

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