Doctor insights on:
Dialysis Patients Who Has Collapsed Vein
Simple answer is that it is a medical technology used primarily to provide an artificial replacement for lost kidney function in people with renal failure. Hemodialysis remove wastes and excess water from the blood by circulating blood outside the body through an external filter, called a dialyzer. Blood and dialysate flow through in opposite directions and the ...Read more
Clean & Squeeze: Dialysis is both about cleaning (dialysis) the blood of toxins and squeezing (ultra-filtering) excess fluid out. Both functions are done constantly in patients with normal function. Missing a session puts you 4-5 days between treatments and at risk for electrolyte and/or fluid retention problems.
Increased pigment: Kidney failure often causes increased pigmentation similar to tanning. The mechanism may be related to molecules and toxins that build up and are incompletely removed by dialysis. The pigmentation usually causes no problems. There can also be small deposits of calcium in skin, itching, sores from scratching and other skin problems in dialysis patients that can cause more severe symptoms.See 1 more doctor answer
Here are some...: You will get most pertinent answer for this Q from the treating nephrologist who oversees dialysis, since this doc possesses more clinically relevant information about you. Of course, you may take it once for a while, not on regular basis like those in "normal" health. So, ask the right doc for timely right answer. Best wish...
Arterial Diversion: When an artery is connected to a vein, the vein walls thicken and become muscular (due to the new high arterial pressure). This makes finding the vein easier. More importantly, the large bore needles can be removed and pressure held, with clot forming in the muscular walls, to stop the bleeding. If the veins weren't muscular, putting the needle in and taking it out safely, aren't possible.See 1 more doctor answer
A very long time: Since medical care has improved over the past three decades people can live a very long time on dialysis. There is also a possibility that the patient will be a candidate for a kidney transplant. Lupus symptoms often but not always go into remission when patients go on dialysis.See 1 more doctor answer
Call your: Dr..... Withour more detail I an not provide more, however with what you did provide I would suggest you call your dr or be seen in an ed.
Clean & Squeeze: Dialysis is both about cleaning (dialysis) the blood of toxins and squeezing (ultra-filtering) excess fluid out. Both functions are done constantly in patients with normal function. If too much fluid is removed. Patients can feel dizzy at the end of treatment. During the treatment, the blood pressure will drop, alerting the staff to decrease fluid removal.
See below: Not clear on your question. Patients can live decades on dialysis. Usually depends on one's age and other illnesses.
Dialysis: It is best to ask your Nephrologist this question, as they know what is right and needed for you and your situation.
See the nutritionist: People on dialysis do have some dietary considerations, although you will have more freedom in your diet if you are on frequent home dialyis! But as a rule, you must watch salt and potassium intake. Phosphorus is often limited in the diet, which can be tricky because it is in so many foods. Many dialysis patients will take a phosphate binder. Do talk with your kidney center dietician! LGromkoMD
Food: Can really eat any food after a HD treatment just watch the high K foods and stick to your prescribed diet
Urinary tract and HD: The kidney structures that produce urine are still in place when a patient starts dialysis (d). Patients on dialysis can make urine from the kidney, however as times goes on the urine output decreases and after several years may stop all together. Although the kidney makes urine when patients on d, it's not a high quality urine, as the waste products that need to be eliminated are not, water is.
Renal diet: Patients on dialysis need to watch their fluid, calcium, protein and potassium intake. The patient you are referring to must have a renal dietician at his dialysis center. You should speak to the dietician about your questions and she should be able to answer them and speak to you about a renal diet and its restrictions.
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