Haemodialysis and the nutritional need

Diet for Dialysis

Diet in Diseases of the Kidneys-
Diet for Dialysis

Wastes in the blood come from food and liquids that are consumed. People on dialysis must adhere to a dialysis diet to cut down on the amount of waste in their blood. Following a diet for dialysis will delay total kidney failure.

[cro_callout text=”What is Dialysis” layout=”4″ color=”#52BFD3″]

[cro_callout text=”Dialysis is a procedure that replaces some of the kidneys normal functions. It is performed when a person experiences kidney failure, usually more than 95% of normal kidneys.” layout=”1″ color=”#886D64″]

There are two basic kinds of Dialysis :

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[cro_accordionitem title=”Haemodialysis” item=”active” ]In this an artificial kidney, haemodialyser is used to remove the waste products from the blood and restore the bodys chemical balance. Haemodialysis is done approximately 3-4 hours and usually three times a week. Haemodialysis patients are unable to take oral supplements, inter-dialytic parenteral nutrition is a means of providing adrenate calories and proteins.[/cro_accordionitem]

[cro_accordionitem title=”Peritoneal dialysis” item=”” ]In this type patients blood is cleaned continuously within the body, The blood stays in the blood vessels which line the patients abdominal (peritoneal) space. In peritoneal dialysis clearance of low molecules weight substances are less than for haemodialysis.[/cro_accordionitem][cro_accordionend]

[cro_callout text=”Nutritional requirement during various stages of renal failure.” layout=”1″ color=”1″]

Haemodialysis

Haemodialysis and the nutritional need
Haemodialysis is the basic kind of dialysis

Energy : 35kcals/kg ideal body weight

Protein : 1.0-1.2g/kg ideal body weight

Sodium : 2-3g/day or no added salt

Potassium : 2-3g (individualise)

Fluids : 1000 cc and urine output

Phosphorus : 800-1200 mg of protein prescribed

Peritoneal Dialysis

Peritoneal dialysis is basic kind of dialysis
Types of dialysis

Energy : 35kcals/kg ideal body weight

Protein : 1.2-1.5g/kg ideal body weight

Sodium : 2-3g/day or no added salt

Potassium : 2-3g (individualise)

Fluids : 1000 cc and urine output

Phosphorus : 1200-1600 mg of protein prescribed

 

[cro_callout text=”Nutritional tips” layout=”4″ color=”#886D64″]

[cro_callout text=”1. Oral iron is given to dialysis patients. 2. Vitamin supplementation is prescribed to the renal patients. 3. Correction of anaemia is done by using erythropoetin, supplemental iron, folic acid, vitamin B12 and vitamin C improves overall well being and appetite of the patient. 4. Vitamin B6 may be given 80-160mg/week. ” layout=”1″ color=”#FBFBFB”]

[cro_callout text=”Drawbacks” layout=”4″ color=”#3A3A3A”]

[cro_callout text=”1. Oral iron is given to dialysis patients. 2. Vitamin supplementation is prescribed to the renal patients. 3. Correction of anaemia is done by using erythropoetin, supplemental iron, folic acid, vitamin B12 and vitamin C improves overall well being and appetite of the patient. 4. Vitamin B6 may be given 80-160mg/week.” layout=”1″ color=”#52BFhttps://plus.google.com/u/0/113723819650269368813/postsD3″]

 

By: Ruchi Shah

About Ruchi Shah

Ruchi Shah has completed Bachelor’s in Biochemistry and currently pursuing Masters in Sports Nutrition. She is working on a Research project on Creatine Supplementation. She is working as a Research Nutritionist at k11 Fitness Academy. She has worked on major projects like Aqua aerobics, Effect of Phytochemicals on Exercise Performance and Workplace Exercises. She advises clients and their families on nutritional principles ,diet modifications, food selection and preparation and much more. She provides tips on healthy eating habits for prevention and treatment of illnesses. She follows the Diet Mantra “Diets, like clothes, should be tailored to you”. Nutrition Specialist Ruchi Shah

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