CME/CPD ACCREDITED 12TH EMIRATES PATHOLOGY & DIGITAL PATHOLOGY CONFERENCE | December 21-23, 2022 | DUBAI, UAE
Track:33 renal pathology urinary tract pathology

SUB TARCT Renal pathology, Renal pathologists, Nephrologists, tumour, microscopic techniques, electron microscopy, renal biopsy, kidney, Fabry disease, Cystinosis, IgA nephropathy, Glomerulonephritis, Kidney polycystic disease, Bladder infections

It is the domain of renal pathology, a branch of anatomic pathology, to identify and classify disorders of the kidneys that are not tumours. Nephrologists and transplant surgeons, who frequently obtain diagnostic specimens by percutaneous renal biopsy, collaborate closely with renal pathologists in the academic setting. A final diagnosis can only be made by the renal pathologist after combining information from immunofluorescence, electron microscopy, and light microscopy. The arteries, the tubules and interstitium, the glomerulus, or a mix of these compartments may be impacted by medical renal disorders.

Renal pathologists examine a variety of non-neoplastic illnesses of the native kidney in adults and children using a combination of microscopic techniques, such as light, immunofluorescence, and electron microscopy.

Types of kidney diseases

Kidney Disease, Chronic

When your kidneys sustain long-term harm, they become unable to remove waste and fluid from your circulation. This condition is known as chronic kidney disease (CKD). Your body might become clogged with waste and become unhealthy. When your kidneys totally stop functioning, you have kidney failure or end-stage renal disease. This damage and your kidney function may progressively worsen over time.

Fabry disease

Fabry disease is a rare genetic disease that is passed down through your family. It affects organs all around your body, including your heart, brain and kidneys, and can cause them to get less blood than they need. Over time, this can cause chronic kidney disease or kidney failure.

Cystinosis

Cystinosis is a rare illness that makes it possible for your body to accumulate the natural chemical cystine and harm your health. Cystinosis-related kidney damage might result in renal failure. People with cystinosis may require a kidney transplant and must take medication to reduce their cystine levels. Cystinosis is most frequently seen in newborns and is hereditary (runs in families).

Glomerulonephritis

Glomerulonephritis is a condition in which your kidneys’ glomeruli, which are microscopic filters that clean your blood, become damaged and lose their capacity to do so. This can eventually lead to renal failure. Glomerulonephritis can be brought on by a variety of medical conditions, and the cause will determine the appropriate course of treatment.

IgA nephropathy

IgA nephropathy is a condition that damages the small filters in your kidneys that clean your blood by causing immune system proteins to accumulate there (glomeruli). People with IgA nephropathy frequently are unaware that they have this disease because it can take years for it to develop. IgA nephropathy has the potential to progress into chronic kidney disease, renal failure, or even death.

nephritic lupus

The autoimmune illness lupus nephritis damages your kidneys and causes pain, swelling, and other symptoms throughout your entire body by causing your immune system to attack its own tissues. Renal failure or chronic kidney disease may result from this. Although lupus nephritis has no known cause and cannot be cured, many lupus sufferers can reduce their symptoms and avoid catastrophic kidney damage with medication.

AHUS

Standard blood cell

The extremely rare genetic illness known as aHUS (atypical hemolytic uremic syndrome) results in the formation of tiny blood clots in your body’s small blood vessels. These clots can harm your kidneys and other organs by obstructing blood flow to them. Many persons with aHUS never experience any symptoms. For those who do experience symptoms, they frequently begin following a “triggering event,” such as becoming pregnant or being diagnosed with cancer.

Kidney polycystic disease

A genetic (runs in families) ailment called polycystic kidney disease (PKD) causes cysts—growths packed with fluid—to form on your kidneys and other organs. The ability of your kidneys to remove fluid and waste from your blood can be compromised by these cysts.

Rare diseases

Other uncommon disorders can harm your kidneys and reduce their capacity to remove waste and fluid from your blood. Renal failure or chronic kidney disease may result from this injury.

What is urinary tract pathology?

Only the urinary tract is covered by urinary tract pathology, namely the renal parenchyma, renal pelvis, and ureters, the bladder, urethra, prostate, and seminal vesicles. External genitalia, gonads, and the adrenal gland are not discussed.

Common issues

The following are some of the most typical urinary system issues:

  • Bladder infections– Cystitis is typically brought on by germs.
  • Enlarged prostate- This may make it challenging for guys to urinate.
  • Kidney infections-when the urethra spills pee.
  • Incontinence– when the ureters “back up” due to a bladder infection.
  • Kidney stones-Caused by both an illness and elevated blood calcium levels.

Urinary tract infection (UTI), in people, is an infection of the urinary tract that results in frequent and painful urination and is typically brought on by the invasion of bacteria into the urethra and bladder. Minor or serious sickness might develop from urinary tract infection.

Renal Pathology University Renal Pathology | University of Iowa Diagnostic Laboratories, Renal Pathology | Patient Care | Dept. of Laboratory Medicine, Renal Pathology – Anatomic and Cell Pathology, University of Florida Health Pathology Laboratories, Renal Pathology | The University of Chicago, Kursk State Medical University, Renal Pathology Stanford Medicine , The Division of Renal Pathology, Renal Pathology – uOttawa, Renal Pathology | OHSU, Renal Pathology – University of California, Irvine – UCI, Renal Pathology – University of Nebraska Medical Center, Renal Pathology – Miller School of Medicine, Renal/Transplant Pathology – URMC Clinical Labs,

Renal Pathology Company Renal Pathology – ProPath, Stanford’s Renal Pathology Arkana Laboratories | Center for Esoteric Pathology, Geisinger Medical Laboratories, Massachusetts General Hospital, Renal Pathology & Electron Microscopy – Dr Lal PathLabs, Renal Biopsy Laboratory,

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WHO SHOULD ATTEND?

  • Trainee pathologists
  • Haematologists
  • Clinical scientists in the field of molecular diagnosis
  • Consultants
  • Trainees in Haematology
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  • Trainee histopathologists
  • Medical students interested in Histopathology
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  • PhD students & post-doctoral scientists researching in pathology
  • Foundation doctors & undergraduates interested in pathology
  • Biomedical Scientists
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  • Surgical Pathologists
  • Oncologists
  • Surgeons