In addition to providing outstanding clinical care, members of the Section of Nephrology conduct research to improve patient outcomes. Read below to get the latest research updates.
Members of the Section of Nephrology also participate in the Nephrology and Urology Research Affinity Group (NURAG). NURAG is composed of medical faculty, residents and fellows from the Nephrology and Urology programs at Nationwide Children’s Hospital. NURAG also includes members of The Research Institute at Nationwide Children’s whose research projects focus on the fields of nephrology, urology and associated disciplines.
Limiting the Damage from Nephrotic Syndrome
Research shows mechanisms for disease aggravation; findings could open door to disrupting or blocking those mechanisms.
Identifying Risk for Thrombotic Disease in Nephrotic Syndrome
Study points to new markers to identify risk of thrombosis, a deadly complication of nephrotic syndrome.
Rise in Pediatric Kidney Stones Sparks Concerns
Evidence indicates more children are suffering from kidney stones while the cost of treatment increases.
Room for Improvement in Treating Pediatric UTI
Even though urinary tract infections are common in children, there is still much to learn about how best to treat and manage them.
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Understanding VTE Burden in Pediatric Chronic Renal Diseases
New study identifies the expense and epidemiology of venous thromboembolism among children with chronic renal diseases.
Reducing Fractures in Infants with Osteogenesis Imperfecta
Intravenous pamidronate to reduce fracture rates in OI may offer a safe, effective therapeutic option.
Infection Susceptibility Depends on Kidney pH Balance and Key Enzyme
Research suggests that manipulating the kidneys’ homeostasis-related proteins may have therapeutic potential for pyelonephritis patients.
A Crash Course in Urinary Tract Self-Defense
Learn about the mechanisms behind the innate immune response to UTI and pyelonephritis.
New Membranes May Make Continuous Renal Replacement Therapy Safer
Preliminary research suggests the use of different membranes may reduce the risk of severe hypotensive episodes among patients initiating continuous renal replacement therapy.