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    A rare and overlooked mechanical complication of partial nephrectomy: Accelerated hypertension due to renal artery stenosis. Şener Yusuf Ziya,Canpolat Uğur,Yazıcı Mustafa Sertaç,Atalar Enver Turk Kardiyoloji Dernegi arsivi : Turk Kardiyoloji Derneginin yayin organidir Secondary hypertension accounts for 5% to 10% of all hypertensive cases, and renal artery stenosis is one of the most common causes of secondary hypertension. Although atherosclerotic vascular disease and fibromuscular dysplasia are the leading causes of renal artery stenosis, there are other, rare etiologies, such as vasculitis and trauma. A partial nephrectomy is the standard of care treatment option for early stage renal carcinoma patients. Traumatic renal artery stenosis can occur during this surgical intervention, though it is a very rare adverse event, and only a few case reports have been reported in the literature. This report is the description of successful percutaneous treatment of accelerated hypertension secondary to traumatic renal artery stenosis after a partial nephrectomy. 10.5543/tkda.2018.26199
    Revascularization in a 17-Year-Old Girl with Neurofibromatosis and Severe Hypertension Caused by Renal Artery Stenosis. Beladan Carmen C,Geavlete Oliviana D,Botezatu Simona,Postu Marin,Popescu Bogdan A,Ginghina Carmen,Coman Ioan M Texas Heart Institute journal Renal artery stenosis caused by neurofibromatosis is a rare cause of renovascular hypertension. This hypertension can develop during childhood and is one of the leading causes of poor outcome. We report the case of a 17-year-old girl who was incidentally diagnosed with severe hypertension. During her examination for secondary hypertension, we reached a diagnosis of neurofibromatosis type 1 on the basis of a cluster of typical findings: optic nerve glioma, café au lait spots, nodular neurofibromas, and axillary freckling. Renal angiograms revealed a hemodynamically significant left renal artery stenosis (70%). Renal angioplasty with a self-expanding stent was performed one month later for rapidly progressive renal artery stenosis (90%) and uncontrolled blood pressure. Excellent blood pressure control resulted immediately and was maintained as of the 2-year follow-up evaluation. We think that percutaneous transluminal renal angioplasty can be effective in select patients who have neurofibromatosis type 1 and refractory hypertension caused by renal artery stenosis. 10.14503/THIJ-15-5466
    When and How Should We Revascularize Patients With Atherosclerotic Renal Artery Stenosis? Prince Marloe,Tafur Jose D,White Christopher J JACC. Cardiovascular interventions Atherosclerotic renal artery stenosis is the leading cause of secondary hypertension and may lead to resistant (refractory) hypertension, progressive decline in renal function, and cardiac destabilization syndromes (pulmonary edema, recurrent heart failure, or acute coronary syndromes) despite guideline-directed medical therapy. Although randomized controlled trials comparing medical therapy with medical therapy and renal artery stenting have failed to show a benefit for renal artery stenting, according to comparative effectiveness reviews by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, the trials may not have enrolled patients with the most severe atherosclerotic renal artery stenosis, who would be more likely to benefit from renal stenting. Because of limitations of conventional angiography, it is critical that the hemodynamic severity of moderately severe (50% to 70%) atherosclerotic renal artery stenosis lesions be confirmed on hemodynamic measurement. The authors review techniques to optimize patient selection, to minimize procedural complications, and to facilitate durable patency of renal stenting. The authors also review the current American College of Cardiology and American Heart Association guidelines and the Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions appropriate use criteria as they relate to renal stenting. 10.1016/j.jcin.2018.10.023
    Unilateral renal artery stenosis presented with hyponatremic-hypertensive syndrome - case report and literature review. Ding Jhao-Jhuang,Lin Shih-Hua,Lai Jin-Yao,Wu Tai-Wei,Huang Jing-Long,Chung Hung-Tao,Tseng Min-Hua BMC nephrology BACKGROUND:Renal artery stenosis is one of the secondary causes of pediatric hypertension. Cases with critical unilateral renal artery stenosis manifesting with the hyponatremic hypertensive syndrome are rare and a comprehensive description of this disorder in the pediatric population is lacking in the literature. CASE PRESENTATION:We describe a 4-year-old boy who presented with severe hypertension, profound hyponatremia, hypokalemia, nephrotic range proteinuria, and polyuria. Distinctly, the diagnosis of hyponatremic hypertensive syndrome secondary to unilateral renal artery stenosis was confirmed in light of laboratory and radiographic findings of severe natriuresis, elevated renin, and unilateral small kidney. Two weeks following nephrectomy, there was resolution of hyponatremia, hypokalemia, nephrotic range proteinuria and hypertension. CONCLUSIONS:Findings of hyponatremia, hypokalemia, hypertension, polyuria, and unilateral renal hypoplasia can be attributed to a unifying pathology of unilateral renal artery stenosis. 10.1186/s12882-019-1246-9