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Kidney failure is a condition in which one or both kidneys can no longer work on their own. This condition is also called renal failure. Treatments for kidney failure include dialysis and kidney transplant.
- Tiredness and weakness
- Weight loss
- Loss of appetite
- Nausea and vomiting
- Shortness of breath
- Muscle cramps
- Swelling in feet, ankles, and legs
- Sleep problems
- Increased blood pressure
- Chest pain
- Physical injury
- High blood pressure
- Polycystic kidney disease
- Kidney stones
- Enlarged prostate
- Kidney infections
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Frequently Asked Questions
How many times a month is a dialysis needed?
Usually, each haemodialysis treatment lasts about four hours and is done three times per week. A type of haemodialysis called high-flux dialysis may take less time. You can speak to your doctor to see if this is an appropriate treatment for you.
What are the 3 types of dialysis?
There are 3 main types of dialysis: in-centre haemodialysis, home haemodialysis, and peritoneal dialysis.
What are the signs of end-stage kidney failure?
Some of the most common end-of-life kidney failure signs are water retention/swelling of the legs and feet, loss of appetite, nausea, and vomiting.