Mode of initial renal replacement therapy and transplant outcomes in the chronic kidney disease in children (CKiD) study

Meredith A. Atkinson, Jennifer L. Roem, Anuradha Gajjar, Bradley A. Warady, Susan L. Furth, Alvaro Muñoz

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Background: Kidney transplant is the renal replacement therapy (RRT) of choice for children with end stage kidney disease (ESKD). Only 21.3% of children who initiate RRT receive a preemptive kidney transplant (PKT). We characterized the transition to RRT in children in the CKiD cohort including the prevalence of dialysis as first RRT vs. PKT and graft survival. Methods: 258 children enrolled in CKiD have initiated RRT, and 202 had post-RRT initiation data collected through phone or in-person follow-up. Characteristics by first RRT modality were compared using Chi-square and Kruskal-Wallis tests. Parametric-accelerated failure time models were fit for transplantation. Graft failure was characterized using Kaplan-Meier methods and log rank tests. Results: Sixty-one percent received dialysis as first RRT modality and 39% PKT. Those with PKT were less likely to have glomerular disease and to be African-American, and had higher household-income. African-American subjects were nearly twice as likely to undergo dialysis prior to transplant. Those with a living donor and a college-educated mother had 40%-decreased odds of being dialysis experienced. Children with PKT were more likely to receive a living donor transplant. Only 5% of PKT subjects had graft failure by 4 years compared to 16% of those initially treated with dialysis (p = 0.092); however, after adjustment the effect of dialysis exposure was attenuated (p = 0.206). Conclusion: CKiD subjects undergo PKT more often compared to nationally-reported rates, and are more likely to receive a kidney transplant within 1 year of starting dialysis. African-American race and lower household-income are associated with decreased access to PKT.

Original languageEnglish (US)
JournalPediatric Nephrology
DOIs
StateAccepted/In press - Jan 1 2019

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Renal Replacement Therapy
Chronic Renal Insufficiency
Transplants
Kidney
Dialysis
African Americans
Living Donors
Social Adjustment
Graft Survival
Chronic Kidney Failure

Keywords

  • Graft loss
  • Hemodialysis
  • Pediatrics
  • Peritoneal dialysis
  • Preemptive

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Pediatrics, Perinatology, and Child Health
  • Nephrology

Cite this

Mode of initial renal replacement therapy and transplant outcomes in the chronic kidney disease in children (CKiD) study. / Atkinson, Meredith A.; Roem, Jennifer L.; Gajjar, Anuradha; Warady, Bradley A.; Furth, Susan L.; Muñoz, Alvaro.

In: Pediatric Nephrology, 01.01.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "Background: Kidney transplant is the renal replacement therapy (RRT) of choice for children with end stage kidney disease (ESKD). Only 21.3{\%} of children who initiate RRT receive a preemptive kidney transplant (PKT). We characterized the transition to RRT in children in the CKiD cohort including the prevalence of dialysis as first RRT vs. PKT and graft survival. Methods: 258 children enrolled in CKiD have initiated RRT, and 202 had post-RRT initiation data collected through phone or in-person follow-up. Characteristics by first RRT modality were compared using Chi-square and Kruskal-Wallis tests. Parametric-accelerated failure time models were fit for transplantation. Graft failure was characterized using Kaplan-Meier methods and log rank tests. Results: Sixty-one percent received dialysis as first RRT modality and 39{\%} PKT. Those with PKT were less likely to have glomerular disease and to be African-American, and had higher household-income. African-American subjects were nearly twice as likely to undergo dialysis prior to transplant. Those with a living donor and a college-educated mother had 40{\%}-decreased odds of being dialysis experienced. Children with PKT were more likely to receive a living donor transplant. Only 5{\%} of PKT subjects had graft failure by 4 years compared to 16{\%} of those initially treated with dialysis (p = 0.092); however, after adjustment the effect of dialysis exposure was attenuated (p = 0.206). Conclusion: CKiD subjects undergo PKT more often compared to nationally-reported rates, and are more likely to receive a kidney transplant within 1 year of starting dialysis. African-American race and lower household-income are associated with decreased access to PKT.",
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AU - Roem, Jennifer L.

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AB - Background: Kidney transplant is the renal replacement therapy (RRT) of choice for children with end stage kidney disease (ESKD). Only 21.3% of children who initiate RRT receive a preemptive kidney transplant (PKT). We characterized the transition to RRT in children in the CKiD cohort including the prevalence of dialysis as first RRT vs. PKT and graft survival. Methods: 258 children enrolled in CKiD have initiated RRT, and 202 had post-RRT initiation data collected through phone or in-person follow-up. Characteristics by first RRT modality were compared using Chi-square and Kruskal-Wallis tests. Parametric-accelerated failure time models were fit for transplantation. Graft failure was characterized using Kaplan-Meier methods and log rank tests. Results: Sixty-one percent received dialysis as first RRT modality and 39% PKT. Those with PKT were less likely to have glomerular disease and to be African-American, and had higher household-income. African-American subjects were nearly twice as likely to undergo dialysis prior to transplant. Those with a living donor and a college-educated mother had 40%-decreased odds of being dialysis experienced. Children with PKT were more likely to receive a living donor transplant. Only 5% of PKT subjects had graft failure by 4 years compared to 16% of those initially treated with dialysis (p = 0.092); however, after adjustment the effect of dialysis exposure was attenuated (p = 0.206). Conclusion: CKiD subjects undergo PKT more often compared to nationally-reported rates, and are more likely to receive a kidney transplant within 1 year of starting dialysis. African-American race and lower household-income are associated with decreased access to PKT.

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