Nephrology (Kidney)

Nephrology (Kidney)

About Department

Nephrology department is dedicated to providing excellent medical care for patients with acute and chronic renal failure. Providing a comprehensive service for all modalities of renal therapy and dedicated to serving people with kidney disease. Our highly experienced team of doctors can treat and investigate a wide range of kidney disorders for patients with kidney diseases.

We see patients with a wide range of conditions, including diabetes and hypertension; inherited disorders such as polycystic kidney disease; and end-stage renal disease.

Performance of vascular access in the form of insertion of double lumen catheters, creation of A.V. fistula peritoneal dialysis and renal biopsy is being practiced here with one to one nursing care.

Services Offered

  • Hemodialysis for acute and chronic renal failure.
  • Creatine/vascular access in the form of double lumen.
  • Dialysis for outdoor and indoor patients.
  • Dialysis related procedures (catheters, ANGIO).

Useful info and health tips

    Choose and prepare foods with less salt and sodium.

    Why? To help control your blood pressure. In general, people with CKD need to limit their total sodium intake (in food and drinks) to less than 2,000 milligrams of sodium each day. Some people with CKD should not eat more than 1,500 milligrams per day. Ask your doctor what he or she thinks is the right amount of sodium for you.

  • Buy fresh food more often. Sodium (a part of salt) is added to many Packaged foods.
  • Use spices, herbs, and sodium-free seasonings in place of salt.
  • Check the Nutrition Facts label on food packages for sodium. A Daily Value of 20% or more means the food is high in sodium.
  • Try lower-sodium versions of frozen dinners and other convenience Foods.
  • Rinse canned vegetables, beans, meats, and fish with water before eating

    Keeping your kidneys healthy is extremely important, particularly if you have a chronic disease such as

  • Maintain healthy blood pressure and cholesterol.
  • Eat more fruits and vegetables, and cut back on foods high in salt.
  • Get plenty of regular physical activity.
  • If you take any medications, do so as the label and your doctor prescribe.
  • Keep diabetes in check by maintaining target blood glucose and getting regular A1c checks at least twice annually.
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