Track:26 Nephropathology

Call for Paper: Presentation/case report/research work
Subtopics for Nephropathology:


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Details About Nephropathology:

You may find case discussions, a literature tracker, links, and a renal pathology textbook and atlas, the “Tutorial,” inside this website dedicated to the field of renal pathology. The “Tutorial” is always being updated and enhanced. 20 chapters make up the Tutorial’s English version at this time.

Additionally, immunohistochemistry (IHC) and electron microscopy (EM) applications on the renal biopsy tissue showed to be successful. The pathogenetic and minute pathological aspects of the glomerular disorders were elucidated with the aid of these approaches, which were incredibly useful. In most laboratories in the developed world, they quickly became standard equipment for examining glomerular disorders. But in order to arrive at a thorough diagnosis, these examinations also required correlating the information gathered with the morphological and clinical characteristics of the disease. The nephropathologists’ workload was increased by the need for separate specimens in specific fixatives for these examinations and the additional work that had to be done on the renal biopsy tissue.

Nephropathological Diagnosis:

Furthermore, the nephropathological diagnosis frequently progresses from a morphological diagnosis to a disease diagnosis and finally to an etiological diagnosis, which is crucial for treatment. It can range from modest renal abnormalities to minimal change illness on negative immunofluorescence (IF) and fusion of foot processes on electromagnetic microscopy (EM), for instance. Alternately, if EM shows consistent thinning of this structure in a child with microscopic hematuria, the same morphological defect may evolve to thin basement membrane disease. Instead of nephropathologists, nephrologists frequently bear the burden of etiologic diagnosis, which necessitates further clinical, laboratory, and imaging studies.

In this sense, a diagnosis of renal pathology is a correlative diagnosis. It cannot be founded on just one type of research. Renal illnesses cannot be diagnosed only on the basis of morphology, which is the cornerstone of diagnostic pathology in many other bodily systems. It does not serve as a diagnosis of a particular disease; rather, it depicts the glomerular response to different types of injury. It serves as the basis for subsequent pathological analysis of renal biopsy specimen. To arrive at the most accurate diagnosis, data from all diagnostic modalities must be combined, correlated, and synthesised.

Renal Biopsy Sample:

However, a number of variables, such as the size and type of the renal biopsy sample, as well as its fixation, processing, microtomy, and staining, affect how accurate the information obtained from a renal biopsy study. For a proper evaluation of the morphological lesions, the thickness of the sections, the calibre of the reagents, and the technical staff’s knowledge are crucial. If good nephropathology is to be conducted, no compromises should be made regarding the quality of fixative, quality of processing reagents, thin sectioning of the paraffin embedded tissue, and quality of staining reagents. In underdeveloped nations, these concerns are extremely problematic. In the majority of underdeveloped nations, issues with funding, a lack of technician training programmes, and the acquisition of analysis-grade reagents are persistent issues.

The majority of nephrological facilities in the developed countries have specialised nephropathology laboratories. These have every piece of diagnostic equipment required for a thorough pathological analysis of renal biopsies. However, in the majority of surgical pathology laboratories in developing countries, nephropathology receives minimal attention. These labs are required to only use a light microscopic examination to report kidney biopsies. The thicker sections as a result of improper processing in low quality chemicals frequently make the issue worse. A few instances should be sufficient to make this argument; alcohol is a special issue because it is typically prohibited in underdeveloped nations. With inexpensive lab supplies, it is nearly impossible to produce a high-quality silver stain.


In conclusion, quality nephropathology practise in general diagnostic surgical pathology laboratories in underdeveloped nations has a number of difficulties. This can be avoided by creating one or more centres of excellence for particular specialties where patients can be referred from all over the nation and by developing a collaborative relationship with non-specialist laboratories.

Experimental pathology Society American Society for Investigative Pathology, Experimental Pathology Society of Australasia, American Society of Toxicologic and Experimental Pathology, Molecular and Experimental Pathology Society of Australasia, American Cancer Society, American Society for Clinical Pathology

Experimental pathology University  Experimental Pathology | University of Pennsylvania, experimental pathology at the University , Experimental Pathology – Biomedical Sciences Graduate, Experimental Pathology| School of Medicine, Experimental Pathology < University of California Irvine, Duke University and Duke University Health System, Experimental Pathology Yale University , Experimental Pathology Research Laboratory, Experimental Pathology – UAMS College of Medicine, Research: Experimental Pathology | Emory School of Medicine,

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