Validation of the kidney disease improving global outcomes criteria for AKI and comparison of three criteria in hospitalized patients

Tomoko Fujii, Shigehiko Uchino, Masanori Takinami, Rinaldo Bellomo

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61 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background and objectives AKI is a major clinical problem and predictor of outcome in hospitalized patients. In 2013, the Kidney Disease: Improving Global Outcomes (KDIGO) group published the third consensus AKI definition andclassification systemafter the Risk, Injury, Failure, LossofKidneyFunction, and End-Stage Kidney Disease (RIFLE) and the Acute Kidney Injury Network (AKIN) working group systems. It is unclear which system achieves optimal prognostication in hospital patients. Design, setting, participants, & measurements A retrospective observational study using hospital laboratory, admission, and discharge databases was performed that included adult patients admitted to a teaching hospital in Tokyo, Japan between April 1, 2008, and October 31, 2011. AKI occurring during each hospital stay was identified, and discriminative ability of each AKI classification system based on serum creatinine for the prediction of hospital mortality was assessed. The receiver operating characteristic curve, a graphical measure of test performance, and the area under the curve were used to evaluate how classifications preformed on the study population. Results In total, 49,518 admissions were studied, of which 11.0% were diagnosed with RIFLE criteria and 11.6% were diagnosed with KDIGO criteria, but only 4.8% were diagnosed with AKIN criteria. Overall hospital mortality was 3.0%. AKI staging and hospital mortality were closely correlated in all systems. Discrimination for hospital mortality was similar for RIFLE and KDIGO criteria (area under the curve=0.77 versus 0.78; P=0.02), whereas AKIN discrimination was inferior (area under the curve=0.69 versus RIFLE [P<0.001] versus KDIGO [P<0.001]). Conclusion Among hospital patients, KDIGO and RIFLE criteria achieved similar discrimination, but the discrimination of AKIN was inferior.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)848-854
Number of pages7
JournalClinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology
Volume9
Issue number5
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Jan 2014
Externally publishedYes

Cite this

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title = "Validation of the kidney disease improving global outcomes criteria for AKI and comparison of three criteria in hospitalized patients",
abstract = "Background and objectives AKI is a major clinical problem and predictor of outcome in hospitalized patients. In 2013, the Kidney Disease: Improving Global Outcomes (KDIGO) group published the third consensus AKI definition andclassification systemafter the Risk, Injury, Failure, LossofKidneyFunction, and End-Stage Kidney Disease (RIFLE) and the Acute Kidney Injury Network (AKIN) working group systems. It is unclear which system achieves optimal prognostication in hospital patients. Design, setting, participants, & measurements A retrospective observational study using hospital laboratory, admission, and discharge databases was performed that included adult patients admitted to a teaching hospital in Tokyo, Japan between April 1, 2008, and October 31, 2011. AKI occurring during each hospital stay was identified, and discriminative ability of each AKI classification system based on serum creatinine for the prediction of hospital mortality was assessed. The receiver operating characteristic curve, a graphical measure of test performance, and the area under the curve were used to evaluate how classifications preformed on the study population. Results In total, 49,518 admissions were studied, of which 11.0{\%} were diagnosed with RIFLE criteria and 11.6{\%} were diagnosed with KDIGO criteria, but only 4.8{\%} were diagnosed with AKIN criteria. Overall hospital mortality was 3.0{\%}. AKI staging and hospital mortality were closely correlated in all systems. Discrimination for hospital mortality was similar for RIFLE and KDIGO criteria (area under the curve=0.77 versus 0.78; P=0.02), whereas AKIN discrimination was inferior (area under the curve=0.69 versus RIFLE [P<0.001] versus KDIGO [P<0.001]). Conclusion Among hospital patients, KDIGO and RIFLE criteria achieved similar discrimination, but the discrimination of AKIN was inferior.",
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Validation of the kidney disease improving global outcomes criteria for AKI and comparison of three criteria in hospitalized patients. / Fujii, Tomoko; Uchino, Shigehiko; Takinami, Masanori; Bellomo, Rinaldo.

In: Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology, Vol. 9, No. 5, 01.01.2014, p. 848-854.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

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T1 - Validation of the kidney disease improving global outcomes criteria for AKI and comparison of three criteria in hospitalized patients

AU - Fujii, Tomoko

AU - Uchino, Shigehiko

AU - Takinami, Masanori

AU - Bellomo, Rinaldo

PY - 2014/1/1

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AB - Background and objectives AKI is a major clinical problem and predictor of outcome in hospitalized patients. In 2013, the Kidney Disease: Improving Global Outcomes (KDIGO) group published the third consensus AKI definition andclassification systemafter the Risk, Injury, Failure, LossofKidneyFunction, and End-Stage Kidney Disease (RIFLE) and the Acute Kidney Injury Network (AKIN) working group systems. It is unclear which system achieves optimal prognostication in hospital patients. Design, setting, participants, & measurements A retrospective observational study using hospital laboratory, admission, and discharge databases was performed that included adult patients admitted to a teaching hospital in Tokyo, Japan between April 1, 2008, and October 31, 2011. AKI occurring during each hospital stay was identified, and discriminative ability of each AKI classification system based on serum creatinine for the prediction of hospital mortality was assessed. The receiver operating characteristic curve, a graphical measure of test performance, and the area under the curve were used to evaluate how classifications preformed on the study population. Results In total, 49,518 admissions were studied, of which 11.0% were diagnosed with RIFLE criteria and 11.6% were diagnosed with KDIGO criteria, but only 4.8% were diagnosed with AKIN criteria. Overall hospital mortality was 3.0%. AKI staging and hospital mortality were closely correlated in all systems. Discrimination for hospital mortality was similar for RIFLE and KDIGO criteria (area under the curve=0.77 versus 0.78; P=0.02), whereas AKIN discrimination was inferior (area under the curve=0.69 versus RIFLE [P<0.001] versus KDIGO [P<0.001]). Conclusion Among hospital patients, KDIGO and RIFLE criteria achieved similar discrimination, but the discrimination of AKIN was inferior.

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