Skip to main content

Table 3 Etiology of renal disease, classes of antihypertensive medications and proteinuria

From: Urinary and dietary sodium and potassium associated with blood pressure control in treated hypertensive kidney transplant recipients: an observational study

  OBP < 140 and <90 and HBP < 135 and <85 OBP ≥140 and/or ≥90 and HBP≥135 and/or ≥85 P
N 15 34  
Etiology of renal disease. N (%)    
Vascular disease 0 1 (3) 1.00
Glomerulonephritis 4 (26.7) 11 (33.3) 0.75
Polycystic kidney disease 4 (26.7) 6 (18.2) 0.47
Diabetic nephropathy 1 (6.7) 4 (12.1) 1.00
Tubulo intertitial disease 1 (6.7) 6 (18.2) 0.22
Unknown 5 (33.3) 5 (15.2) 0.13
Antihypertensive drugs N (%)    
Diuretics 4 (26.7) 10 (29) 1.00
Thiazide and loop 3 9 0.73
K-sparing 1 1 0.51
Beta-blockers 9 (60) 21 (61.8) 1.00
Calcium-channel blockers 9 (60) 18 (53) 0.76
Angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitors 5 (33.3) 11 (32.3) 1.00
Angiotensin receptor blockers 4 (26.7) 5 (14.7) 0.43
Centrally acting sympathicolytics 1 (6.7) 8 (23.5) 0.24
Proteinuria (mg/g creatinine)    
<40 3 (21.4) 9 (26.5) 0.73
40–200 10 (71.4) 19 (55.9) 0.35
>200 2 (13.3) 6 (17.6) 1.00