References of "Collard, Laure"
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See detailPolicy variation in donor and recipient status in 11 pediatric renal transplantation centers
VAN HUIS, Maike; Schoenmaker, Nikki J; Groothoff, Jaap W et al

in Pediatric Nephrology : Journal of the International Pediatric Nephrology Association (2013)

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See detailFewer pre-emptive renal transplantations and more rejections in immigrant children compared to native Dutch and Belgian children.
Tromp, Wilma F.; Cransberg, Karlien; van der Lee, Johanna H. et al

in Nephrology, dialysis, transplantation : official publication of the European Dialysis and Transplant Association - European Renal Association (2012), 27(6), 2588-93

BACKGROUND: In the Netherlands and Belgium, an increasing number of children who have end-stage renal disease (ESRD) are of non-Western origin. We analysed renal transplantation practices and outcome for ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: In the Netherlands and Belgium, an increasing number of children who have end-stage renal disease (ESRD) are of non-Western origin. We analysed renal transplantation practices and outcome for immigrant ESRD children as compared to native children in both countries. METHODS: All Dutch and Belgian children aged <19 years who received their first renal transplantation between 1 September 2007 and 1 January 2011 were included. Therapy characteristics and outcomes were registered prospectively on a 3-monthly basis. Immigrants were defined as children of whom one or both parents had been born outside Western European countries. Multivariable Cox regression analysis was used to quantify the hazard ratio for acute rejection. RESULTS: One hundred and nineteen first renal transplant recipients were included, of which 41 (34%) were immigrants. Median [range] follow-up time of transplantation was 18 [2-28] months. Compared to native children, immigrants had pre-emptive transplantations (15 versus 32%, P = 0.040) and transplantations with a kidney from a living donor less often (24 versus 59%, P < 0.001). Survival analysis in 96 children with at least 3 months of follow-up showed an increased risk for acute rejection in immigrants adjusted for donor source, duration of dialysis and number of HLA mismatches on the DR locus [hazard ratio (95% confidence interval) 2.5 (1.1-5.9)]. CONCLUSIONS: Immigrant children receive fewer pre-emptive and living donor transplantations compared to native children. After transplantation, immigrant children are at higher risk for acute rejection irrespective of the mode of transplantation. [less ▲]

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See detailImportant differences in management policies for children with end-stage renal disease in the Netherlands and Belgium--report from the RICH-Q study.
Tromp, Wilma F.; Schoenmaker, Nikki J.; van der Lee, Johanna H. et al

in Nephrology, dialysis, transplantation : official publication of the European Dialysis and Transplant Association - European Renal Association (2012), 27(5), 1984-92

BACKGROUND: The low prevalence of childhood end-stage renal disease and the small centre sizes have been a barrier for clinical studies and the development of evidence-based guidelines for chronic renal ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: The low prevalence of childhood end-stage renal disease and the small centre sizes have been a barrier for clinical studies and the development of evidence-based guidelines for chronic renal replacement therapy (cRRT) in children. Few data exist on the quality of care for these patients and the applicability of existing guidelines. The aim of this study is to quantify variation in treatment policies and actually delivered care in nine centres that deliver cRRT for children. METHODS: We surveyed treatment policies in all nine centres in the Netherlands and Belgium and compared them with the actually provided therapies and with recommendations from available guidelines. Data on treatment policies were gathered by questionnaires; actually provided care and outcomes were registered prospectively from 2007 to 2010. RESULTS: Data on policies and actual patient care were obtained from all nine centres. We found relevant differences between centres in treatment policies on various topics, e.g. estimated glomerular filtration rate threshold as an indication for initiation of cRRT, preferred initial mode of cRRT, peritoneal dialysis catheter care, haemodialysis frequency and vascular access. Discrepancies were seen between stated treatment policies and actual performed therapies. For the majority of policies, no evidence-based guidelines are available. CONCLUSIONS: Health care disparities exist due to large and unwanted variation in treatment policies between hospitals providing cRRT for children. Delivered care does not live up to stated policies, for which clear and internationally accepted guidelines are lacking. [less ▲]

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See detailDisparities in dialysis treatment and outcomes for Dutch and Belgian children with immigrant parents.
Schoenmaker, Nikki J.; Tromp, Wilma F.; van der Lee, Johanna H. et al

in Pediatric nephrology (Berlin, Germany) (2012), 27(8), 1369-79

BACKGROUND: In Belgium and the Netherlands, up to 40% of the children on dialysis are children with immigrant parents of non-Western European origin (non-Western). Concerns exist regarding whether these ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: In Belgium and the Netherlands, up to 40% of the children on dialysis are children with immigrant parents of non-Western European origin (non-Western). Concerns exist regarding whether these non-Western patients receive the same quality of care as children with parents of Western European origin (Western). We compared initial dialysis, post-initial treatment, and outcomes between non-Western and Western patients on dialysis. METHODS: All children <19 years old on chronic dialysis in the Netherlands and Belgium between September 2007 and May 2011 were included in the study. Non-Western patients were defined as children of whom one or both parents were born in non-Western countries. RESULTS: Seventy-nine of the 179 included patients (44%) were non-Western children. Compared to Western patients, non-Western patients more often were treated with hemodialysis (HD) instead of peritoneal dialysis (PD) as first dialysis mode (52 vs. 37%, p = 0.046). Before renal transplantation, non-Western patients were on dialysis for a median (range) of 30 (5-99) months, vs. 15 (0-66) months in Western patients (p = 0.007). Renal osteodystrophy was diagnosed in 34% of non-Western vs. 18% of Western patients (p = 0.028). The incidence rate ratio [95% confidence interval] for acute peritonitis was 2.44 [1.43-4.17] (p = 0.032) for non-Western compared to Western patients. CONCLUSIONS: There are important disparities between children on chronic dialysis with parents from Western European origin and those from non-Western European origin in the choice of modality, duration, and outcomes of dialysis therapy. [less ▲]

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See detailLessons learned from efforts to improve the quality of care in children with end-stage renal disease in the Netherlands and Belgium.
Tromp, Wilma F.; van der Lee, Johanna H.; Offringa, Martin et al

in Archives of Disease in Childhood (2011), 96(12), 1093-6

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See detailL'anatomie au secours des cliniciens face à une douleur répétitive abdominale: le syndrome de la pince aorto-mésentérique
Strul, Nathan; Vaessen, S.; Collard, Laure ULg et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2007), 62(2), 73-76

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