Renal Dysfunction Criteria in Critically Ill Children: The PODIUM Consensus Conference

Julie C. Fitzgerald, Rajit K. Basu, Dana Y. Fuhrman, Stephen M. Gorga, Amanda B. Hassinger, L. Nelson Sanchez-pinto, David T. Selewski, Scott M. Sutherland, Ayse Akcan-arikan, Marie E Steiner

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Abstract

CONTEXT: Renal dysfunction is associated with poor outcomes in critically ill children. OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the current evidence for criteria defining renal dysfunction in critically ill children and association with adverse outcomes. To develop contemporary consensus criteria for renal dysfunction in critically ill children. DATA SOURCES: PubMed and Embase were searched from January 1992 to January 2020. STUDY SELECTION: Included studies evaluated critically ill children with renal dysfunction, performance characteristics of assessment tools for renal dysfunction, and outcomes related to mortality, functional status, or organ-specific or other patient-centered outcomes. Studies with adults or premature infants (≤36 weeks' gestational age), animal studies, reviews, case series, and studies not published in English with inability to determine eligibility criteria were excluded. DATA EXTRACTION: Data were extracted from included studies into a standard data extraction form by task force members. RESULTS: The systematic review supported the following criteria for renal dysfunction: (1) urine output <0.5 mL/kg per hour for ≥6 hours and serum creatinine increase of 1.5 to 1.9 times baseline or ≥0.3 mg/dL, or (2) urine output <0.5 mL/kg per hour for ≥12 hours, or (3) serum creatinine increase ≥2 times baseline, or (4) estimated glomerular filtration rate <35 mL/minute/1.73 m2, or (5) initiation of renal replacement therapy, or (6) fluid overload ≥20%. Data also support criteria for persistent renal dysfunction and for high risk of renal dysfunction. LIMITATIONS: All included studies were observational and many were retrospective. CONCLUSIONS: We present consensus criteria for renal dysfunction in critically ill children.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Article numbere2021052888J
Pages (from-to)S66-S73
JournalPediatrics
Volume149
Issue numberSupplement_1
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 1 2022

Bibliographical note

Funding Information:
FUNDING: Department of Pediatrics at the Medical University of South Carolina, Department of Pediatrics at the Emory School of Medicine, and Division of Critical Care at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia contributing to funding for publication costs for this article. Dr Fitzgerald is supported by NIH NIDDK K23DK119463. Dr Fuhrman is supported by NIH K23DK116973. The guidelines/recommendations in this article are not American Academy of Pediatrics policy, and publication herein does not imply endorsement. Funded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH).

Funding Information:
Department of Pediatrics at the Medical University of South Carolina, Department of Pediatrics at the Emory School of Medicine, and Division of Critical Care at the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia contributing to funding for publication costs for this article. Dr Fitzgerald is supported by NIH NIDDK K23DK119463. Dr Fuhrman is supported by NIH K23DK116973. The guidelines/recommendations in this article are not American Academy of Pediatrics policy, and publication herein does not imply endorsement. Funded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH).

Publisher Copyright:
Copyright © 2022 by the American Academy of Pediatrics

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