Early acute rejection does not affect chronic allograft nephropathy and death censored graft failure

Transplantation Proceedings
X He, A Johnston

Abstract

Even with the development of modern immunosuppression, an acute rejection episode is a major complication after renal transplantation. Acute rejection episodes have been used as clinical indicators for chronic allograft nephropathy and graft loss. We investigated the timing and frequency of acute rejection episodes in relation to long-term graft survival and chronic allograft nephropathy. The Long Term Efficacy and Safety Surveillance study of transplant patients receiving cyclosporin (Neoral) included 1706 adult renal transplants (1995 to 2003) with a functioning graft for at least 1 year. The impact on death-censored long-term graft survival was evaluated for acute rejection episodes (single or multiple) within 3 months, at 3 to 6 months, at 6 to 12 months, or at over 1 year posttransplant. A stepwise binary logistic regression was employed to identify independent risk factors for the time to occurrence of an acute rejection episode. An acute rejection episode occurring within 3 months posttransplantation had no effect on either death-censored long-term graft failure (P=.2157) or chronic allograft nephropathy (P=.9331). However, an acute rejection episode occurring at 1 year or later posttransplantation was significantly asso...Continue Reading

References

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Citations

Feb 7, 2007·American Journal of Transplantation : Official Journal of the American Society of Transplantation and the American Society of Transplant Surgeons·S StuhtM Mengel
Apr 27, 2010·American Journal of Transplantation : Official Journal of the American Society of Transplantation and the American Society of Transplant Surgeons·F VincentiC P Larsen
Dec 7, 2006·American Journal of Clinical Oncology·Andrew O WahlMichael M Abecassis
Dec 20, 2007·Transplantation·Aadil A KhanPeter E M Butler

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