Therapy of Renal Diseases and Related Disorders

  • Wadi N. Suki
  • Shaul G. Massry

Table of contents

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

    1. Moshe Levi, Daniel G. Bichet, Tomas Berl
      Pages 1-22
    2. Douglas R. Wilson
      Pages 23-29
    3. Jules B. Puschett, Arthur Greenberg
      Pages 31-45
    4. Donald F. Nortman, Stanley S. Franklin
      Pages 47-62
    5. Jerome P. Kassirer, Jay B. Wish
      Pages 63-81
    6. Mark R. Hughes, Wadi N. Suki
      Pages 83-100
    7. Shaul G. Massry
      Pages 101-103
    8. Nachman Brautbar, Charles R. Kleeman
      Pages 105-129
    9. Sandra Sabatini, Neil A. Kurtzman
      Pages 131-144
    10. Manuel A. Cruz-Soto, Manuel Martínez-Maldonado
      Pages 145-154
    11. Elisabeth M. McSherry
      Pages 155-171
    12. Horacio J. Adrogué, Wadi N. Suki
      Pages 173-182
  3. Intrinsic Parenchymal Disease

    1. Glomerular

      1. Joel Neugarten, David S. Baldwin
        Pages 183-193
      2. Wayne A. Border, Richard J. Glassock
        Pages 195-208
    2. Tubulo-interstitial

      1. Marvin Forland
        Pages 221-233
      2. Priscilla Kincaid-Smith
        Pages 235-254
      3. Herman Wechsler
        Pages 255-257
  4. Renal Involvement in Systemic Disease

    1. David P. Huston
      Pages 259-272
    2. James E. Balow, Howard A. Austin III
      Pages 273-282
    3. Garabed Eknoyan
      Pages 283-296
    4. Edward D. Gomperts, Ellin Lieberman
      Pages 297-313
    5. Francisco Llach, Solomon Papper
      Pages 315-325
    6. William E. Smith, Thomas H. Steele
      Pages 327-333
    7. Murray Epstein
      Pages 335-346
    8. John M. Davison, Adrian I. Katz, Marshall D. Lindheimer
      Pages 347-376
    9. Eli A. Friedman
      Pages 377-382
  5. Hereditary and Congenital Disease

    1. Jared J. Grantham, Sharon L. Slusher
      Pages 383-404
  6. Neoplasia

    1. Peter T. Scardino, C. Eugene Carlton
      Pages 413-427
  7. Chemical and Physical Injuries

  8. Uremia

    1. Anders Alvestrand, Jonas Bergström
      Pages 459-480
    2. J. Carlos Ayus, J. Pedro Frommer, James B. Young
      Pages 481-494
    3. Wolfgang Tschöpe, Eberhard Ritz
      Pages 495-503
    4. Kiyoshi Kurokawa
      Pages 505-513
    5. Ramesh Khanna, Dimitrios G. Oreopoulos
      Pages 515-532
    6. Hemodialysis

      1. George P. Noon, H. David Short
        Pages 533-544
      2. N. K. Man, J. L. Funck-Brentano
        Pages 545-554
      3. N. A. Hoenich, S. Ringoir
        Pages 555-565
      4. William A. Briggs, Franklin D. McDonald, Dale M. Sillix, Margaret L. MacDougall
        Pages 567-586
    7. Transplantation and transplantation complications

      1. Jean Crosnier, Henri Kreis
        Pages 587-594
      2. Yves F. Ch. Vanrenterghem, Mark J. A. Waer
        Pages 595-616
      3. Joan H. Parks, Fredric L. Coe
        Pages 651-668
  9. Miscellaneous

    1. John A. Heaney, Edwin M. Meares Jr.
      Pages 669-680
    2. Leonard D. Gaum, William R. Fair
      Pages 681-693
  10. Back Matter
    Pages 695-733

About this book


'Where are all these kidney patients coming from? A Atchley and others studied the effects of hypertension, endocarditis, and circulatory diseases on the kidney and few years ago we never heard of kidney disease and now you are speaking of patients in the hundreds of thou­ spawned successive generations of alert clinical investi­ sands and indeed potentially millions'. My reply, not gators who began to chronicle the natural histories of a meant to be grim, was 'From the cemetery, Sir'. This is wide variety of kidney diseases. Quantitative studies of a summary of some Congressional testimony I once renal function flourished under a school headed by Homer Smith, and surprisingly precise techniques were gave on behalf of extending kidney disease under Medi­ care. Where indeed were all the patients with kidney developed for studying a whole range of explicit nephron disease in the United States before World War II? They functions. Imagine the joy with the advent of catheteri­ were certainly not under the care of Nephrologists! zation to be able to apply extraction ratios and the Fick Nephrology was not listed in the questionnaires for any principle in a precise way to an organ such as the kidney State or the American Medical Association as a subspe­ by sampling arterial blood, venous blood and the output of the urine! One had a quantitative handle on the entire cialty or even as a special interest.


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Editors and affiliations

  • Wadi N. Suki
    • 1
    • 2
  • Shaul G. Massry
    • 3
  1. 1.The Bernard J. HanleyLos AngelesUSA
  2. 2.Division of NephrologyUniversity of Southern California School of MedicineLos AngelesUSA
  3. 3.Renal Section Baylor College of MedicineThe Methodist HospitalHoustonUSA

Bibliographic information

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