Vascular calcification and mineral bone disorder in chronic kidney disease

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dc.contributor.advisor Eustace, Joe en
dc.contributor.author Kinsella, Sinéad
dc.date.accessioned 2014-01-09T12:44:43Z
dc.date.available 2015-01-10T05:00:05Z
dc.date.issued 2013
dc.date.submitted 2013
dc.identifier.citation Kinsella, S. 2013. Vascular calcification and mineral bone disorder in chronic kidney disease. PhD Thesis, University College Cork. en
dc.identifier.endpage 252
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10468/1299
dc.description.abstract Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD), osteoporosis and mild hyponatremia are all prevalent chronic conditions that may coexist and are often under-recognized. Mineral-Bone Disorder begins early in the natural history of CKD and results in complex abnormalities of bone which ultimately confers a well-established increased risk of fragility fractures in End Stage Kidney Disease. Hyponatremia is a novel, usually renal mediated metabolic perturbation, that most commonly occurs independently of the stage of renal dysfunction but which may also predispose to increased fracture risk. The extent -if any- to which either early stages of renal dysfunction or the presence of hyponatremia contribute to fracture occurrence in the general population, independently of osteoporosis, is unclear. Renal transplantation is the treatment of choice for ESKD and although it restores endogenous renal function it typically fails to normalize either the long term cardiovascular or fracture risk. One potential mechanism contributing to these elevated long-term risks and to diminished Health Related Quality of Life is persistent, post-transplant hyperparathyroidism. In this study we retrospectively examine the association of renal function and serum sodium with Bone Mineral Density and fracture occurrence in a retrospective cohort of 1930 female members of the general population who underwent routine DXA scan. We then prospectively recruited a cohort of 90 renal transplant recipients in order to examine the association of post transplant parathyroid hormone (PTH) level with measures of CKD Mineral Bone Disorder, including, DXA Bone Mineral Density, Vascular Calcification (assessed using both abdominal radiography and CT techniques, as well as indirectly by carotid-femoral Pulse Wave Velocity) and Quality of Life (using the Short Form-12 and a PTH specific symptom score). In the retrospective DXA cohort, moderate CKD (eGFR 30-59ml/min/1.73m2) and hyponatremia (<135mmol/L) were associated with fracture occurrence, independently of BMD, with an adjusted Odds Ratio (95% Confidence Interval), of 1.37 (1.0, 1.89) and 2.25 (1.24, 4.09) respectively. In the renal transplant study, PTH was independently associated with the presence of osteoporosis, adjusted Odds Ratio (95% Confidence Interval), 1.15 (per 10ng/ml increment), (1.04, 1.26). The presence of osteoporosis but not PTH was independently associated with measures of vascular calcification, adjusted ß (95% Confidence Interval), 12.45, (1.16, 23.75). Of the eight quality-of-life domains examined, post-transplant PTH (per 10ng/ml increment), was only significantly and independently associated with reduced Physical Functioning, (95% Confidence Interval), 1.12 (1.01, 1.23). CKD and hyponatremia are both common health problems that may contribute to fracture occurrence in the general population, a major on-going public health concern. PTH and decreased Bone Mineral Density may signal sub-optimal long-term outcomes post renal transplantation, influencing bone and vascular health and to a limited extent long term Health Related Quality of Life en
dc.description.sponsorship Irish Nephrology Society (Research Bursary); Medicine, College of Medicine and Health, University College Cork (Professor Denis O Sullivan Clinical Research Fellowship) en
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.publisher University College Cork en
dc.rights © 2013, Sinéad Kinsella en
dc.rights.uri http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ en
dc.subject Vascular calcification en
dc.subject Renal transplantation en
dc.subject Mineral bone disorder en
dc.subject Chronic kidney disease en
dc.subject.lcsh Hyperparathyroidism en
dc.subject.lcsh Kidneys--Diseases en
dc.subject.lcsh Kidneys--Transplantation en
dc.title Vascular calcification and mineral bone disorder in chronic kidney disease en
dc.type Doctoral thesis en
dc.type.qualificationlevel Doctoral en
dc.type.qualificationname PhD (Medicine and Health) en
dc.internal.availability Full text available en
dc.description.version Accepted Version
dc.contributor.funder Medicine, College of Medicine and Health, University College Cork en
dc.contributor.funder Irish Nephrology Society en
dc.description.status Not peer reviewed en
dc.internal.school Medicine en
dc.check.reason This thesis is due for publication or the author is actively seeking to publish this material en
dc.check.opt-out Not applicable en
dc.thesis.opt-out false
dc.check.chapterOfThesis 4,5,6
dc.check.embargoformat E-thesis on CORA only en
ucc.workflow.supervisor j.eustace@ucc.ie
dc.internal.conferring Autumn Conferring 2013 en


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© 2013, Sinéad Kinsella Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as © 2013, Sinéad Kinsella
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