albuminuria


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albuminuria

[al‚byü·mə′nu̇r·ē·ə]
(medicine)
The presence of albumin in the urine; usually indicating renal disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
In patients with type 1 diabetes, male gender, independent of age, is a significant predictor of albuminuria progression, metabolic control, duration of diabetes, and baseline albumin excretion rate.
4%) had higher albuminuria values (Figure 2B) : median 26.
The purpose of the present study was to determine the effects of one session of submaximal aerobic exercise on albuminuria in young football players and discussing the mechanisms and factors.
Tasa de filtracion glomerular 56,9 mL/min (DE: 42,27) Albuminuria 995,6 mg/dia (DE 2514,46) Hemoglobina 10,2 mg/dL (DE: 12,62) HbA1c 39,5% Colesterol total > 200 mg/dL 48,5% Colesterol LDL > 100 mg/dL 54,5% Trigliceridos > 150 mg/dL 46,5% HbA1c: Hemoglobina glicosilada.
The addition of eGFR and albuminuria to the Framingham equation has not been shown to substantially improve overall CVD risk prediction in populations not enriched with CKD.
Albuminuria, estimated GFR, traditional risk factors, and incident cardiovascular disease: the PREVEND (Prevention of Renal and Vascular Endstage Disease) study.
The questions could be answered only in a setting of equal care access and use, and equally healthy living strategies beginning early in life, "such that genetic factors that may influence kidney disease can be distinguished from factors related to indolent chronic diseases (metabolic syndrome, hypertension, type 2 diabetes, and prediabetes)," they said, noting that such diseases are at least somewhat preventable with healthy living, are more common in black individuals and people of lower socioeconomic status, and are associated with cardiovascular disease and higher albuminuria (JAMA 2013;310:697-8).
O duplo bloqueio do SRAA sugeria um racional atraente para otimizar o controle pressorico, a regressao da albuminuria e, consequentemente, a prevencao de complicacoes em pacientes de alto risco como os diabeticos.
As anticipated, there was a graded increase in mortality with decreasing eGFR or increasing albuminuria.
Diabetic nephropathy is characterised by albuminuria as a consequence of glomerular endothelial damage and progression due to tubulointerstitial inflammation and fibrosis.
Over the subsequent 10-15 years there is progressive histologic damage but renal hyperfiltration persists, approximately 15 years after the diagnosis of diabetes, albuminuria (> 300 mg/day; overt albuminuria, macroalbuminuria) is detected and the elevated rates of RPF and GFR have returned to normal.
18] Some studies have examined autonomic cardiovascular function in relation to albuminuria in diabetes mellitus.