Acute Kidney Failure

Acute kidney failure occurs when your kidneys suddenly lose the ability to remove excess salts, fluids, and waste materials from the blood. This elimination is the core, kidneys’ main function. Body fluids can upswing to dangerous levels when kidneys lose their filtering capacity. The disorder will also cause electrolytes and waste material to accumulate in your body, which can also be life-threatening.

Acute kidney failure is also termed as acute kidney injury or acute renal failure. It’s common in general public who are previously in the hospital. It may develop promptly over a few hours. Acute kidney failure can be life-threatening and involves intensive treatment. However, it may be rescindable.

Some of the complications of acute kidney failure include:

  • Chronic kidney failure
  • Heart damage
  • Nervous system damage
  • End-stage renal failure
  • High blood pressure

  • Tuberous Sclerosis

Related Conference of Acute Kidney Failure

October 25-26, 2023

11th World Congress on Epidemiology & Public Health

Nova Scotia, Canada
November 15-16, 2023

27th European Nephrology Conference

Barcelona, Spain
November 20-21, 2023

22nd Annual Conference on Urology and Nephrological Disorders

Amsterdam, Netherlands
February 22-23, 2024

20th World Nephrology Conference

Zurich, Switzerland

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