Therapy of Renal Diseases and Related Disorders

  • Wadi N. Suki
  • Shaul G. Massry

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xxi
  2. Disorders of Fluid, Electrolyte, and Acid-Base Balance

    1. Stephen Brennan, J. Carlos Ayus
      Pages 1-16
    2. William P. Muldowney, Michael H. Humphreys
      Pages 17-25
    3. Arthur Greenberg, Jules B. Puschett
      Pages 27-43
    4. Jacques J. Bourgoignie, James R. Oster, Guido O. Perez, Dollie F. Green
      Pages 45-89
    5. Aaron Halabe, Roger A. L. Sutton
      Pages 91-110
    6. Thomas Dyckner
      Pages 111-119
    7. Moshe Levi, James P. Knochel
      Pages 121-137
    8. Joan H. Parks, Fredric L. Coe
      Pages 139-158
    9. Sandra Sabatini, Neil A. Kurtzman
      Pages 159-175
    10. Robert M. A. Richardson, Mitchell L. Halperin
      Pages 177-191
    11. Horacio J. Adrogué, Jorge Barrero, George M. Dolson
      Pages 193-206
    12. Fernando Santos, Gad Kainer, Jame C. M. Chan
      Pages 207-221
    13. Gregorio I. Casar, R. Keith Wilson
      Pages 223-231
    14. John T. Harrington, Nicolaos E. Madias
      Pages 233-243
    15. Adrian Spitzer, Richard Neiberger
      Pages 245-262
    16. Hervy H. Hiner Jr, Wadi N. Suki
      Pages 263-276
    17. David M. Gillum, John D. Conger, Robert J. Anderson
      Pages 285-303
  3. Intrinsic Parenchymal Disease

    1. Glomerular

      1. David S. Baldwin, Joel Neugarten
        Pages 305-315
      2. Gerald C. Groggel, Wayne A. Border
        Pages 317-331
      3. Curtis B. Wilson
        Pages 333-342
      4. Joji Ohno
        Pages 343-347
    2. Tubulointerstitial

      1. Marvin Forland
        Pages 349-362
      2. Priscilla Kincaid-Smith
        Pages 363-385
      3. James E. Gow
        Pages 387-393
  4. Renal Involvement in Systemic Disease

    1. Susan L. Andrew, David P. Huston
      Pages 395-411
    2. James E. Balow, Howard A. Austin III
      Pages 413-423
    3. Garabed Eknoyan
      Pages 425-441
    4. Ellin Lieberman
      Pages 443-452
    5. Dominique Ganeval, Jean-Pierre Grünfeld
      Pages 453-467
    6. Edward R. Ahrens, Thomas H. Steele
      Pages 469-476
    7. Murray Epstein
      Pages 477-493
    8. John M. Davison, Adrian I. Katz, Marshall D. Lindheimer
      Pages 495-532
    9. Eli A. Friedman
      Pages 533-542
  5. Hereditary and Congenital Diseases

    1. Jared J. Grantham, Joann B. Reckling, Sharon L. Slusher
      Pages 543-572
    2. Stephanie Lear, Robert M. Rosa
      Pages 573-580
    3. Russell W. Chesney
      Pages 581-591
  6. Neoplasia

    1. Peter T. Scardino, Madeline Cantini
      Pages 593-611
  7. Chemical and Physical Injuries

    1. John F. Maher
      Pages 613-637
    2. James F. Winchester
      Pages 639-648
  8. Chronic Renal Failure

    1. Medical therapy

      1. Giuseppe Maschio, Lamberto Oldrizzi, Carlo Rugiu
        Pages 649-657
      2. Eberhard F. Ritz
        Pages 659-668
      3. Markus Teschner, August Heidland
        Pages 675-695
      4. J. Carlos Ayus, R. K. Krothapalli
        Pages 697-710
      5. Shaul G. Massry
        Pages 711-717
      6. Suhail Ahmad, Christopher R. Blagg
        Pages 719-732
      7. K. M. Koch
        Pages 733-738
    2. Peritoneal dialysis

      1. Jose A. Diaz-Buxo
        Pages 739-753

About this book


"Where are all these kidney patients coming from? A few perfection the study of the urinary sediment, clinically years ago we had never heard of kidney disease and now practical kidney function tests, and the natural history of a number of kidney diseases including glomerulonephritis. you are speaking of patients in the hundreds of thousands and indeed potentially millions. " My reply, not meant to William Goldring, Herbert Chasis, Dana Atchley, and others studied the effects of hypertension, endocarditis, be grim, was "From the cemetery, Sir. " This is a summary and circulatory diseases on the kidney and spawned suc­ of some Congressional testimony lance gave on behalf of extending kidney disease under Medicare. Where indeed cessive generations of alert clinical investigators, who be­ gan to chronicle the natural histories of a wide variety of were all the patients with kidney disease in the United States before World War II? They were certainly not kidney diseases. Quantitative studies of renal function flourished under a school headed by Homer Smith, and under the care of nephrologists! Nephrology was not listed in the questionnaires for any state or the American Medi­ surprisingly precise techniques were developed for study­ ing a whole range of explicit nephron functions. Imagine cal Association as a subspecialty or even as a special the joy with the advent of vascular catheterization to be interest.


glomerulonephritis infection kidney nephrology nutrition prevention surgery transplantation

Editors and affiliations

  • Wadi N. Suki
    • 1
  • Shaul G. Massry
    • 2
  1. 1.Baylor College of MedicineThe Methodist HospitalHoustonUSA
  2. 2.Division of NephrologyUniversity of Southern CaliforniaLos AngelesUSA

Bibliographic information

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Health & Hospitals
Internal Medicine & Dermatology