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JAMA Netw Open. 2018 Nov 2;1(7):e184412. doi: 10.1001/jamanetworkopen.2018.4412.

Changes in the US Burden of Chronic Kidney Disease From 2002 to 2016: An Analysis of the Global Burden of Disease Study.

Bowe B1,2, Xie Y1, Li T1,3, Mokdad AH4, Xian H1,2, Yan Y1,5, Maddukuri G1,6, Al-Aly Z1,3,6,7.

Author information

1
Clinical Epidemiology Center, Research and Education Service, Veterans Affairs St Louis Health Care System, St Louis, Missouri.
2
Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, College for Public Health and Social Justice, St Louis University, St Louis, Missouri.
3
Department of Medicine, Washington University in St Louis School of Medicine, St Louis, Missouri.
4
Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation, University of Washington, Seattle.
5
Division of Public Health Sciences, Department of Surgery, Washington University in St Louis School of Medicine, St Louis, Missouri.
6
Nephrology Section, Medicine Service, Veterans Affairs St Louis Health Care System, St Louis, Missouri.
7
Institute for Public Health, Washington University in St Louis, St Louis, Missouri.

Abstract

Introduction:

Over the past 15 years, changes in demographic, social, and epidemiologic trends occurred in the United States. These changes likely contributed to changes in chronic kidney disease (CKD) epidemiology.

Objective:

To describe the change in burden of CKD at the US state level from 2002 to 2016.

Design, Setting, and Participants:

This systematic analysis used data and methodologies from the 2016 Global Burden of Disease study in the United States. Data on CKD from 2002 to 2016 were examined at the state level.

Main Outcomes and Measures:

Disability-adjusted life years (DALYs) and death due to CKD.

Results:

In this analysis of data from individuals in the United States, from 2002 to 2016, CKD DALYs increased by 52.6%, from 1 269 049 DALYs (95% uncertainty interval [UI], 1 154 521-1 387 008) to 1 935 954 DALYs (95% UI, 1 747 356-2 124 795). Death due to CKD increased by 58.3%, from 52 127 deaths (95% UI, 51 082-53 076) to 82 539 deaths (95% UI, 80 298-84 652). All states exhibited increases in CKD burden, but the rate of change (2002-2016) and the burden in 2016 varied by state. States in the southern United States (including Mississippi and Louisiana) exhibited more than twice the burden seen in other states (eg, the age-standardized CKD DALY rate in Vermont was 321 [95% UI, 281-363] per 100 000 population, whereas the rate in Mississippi was 697 [95% UI, 620-779] per 100 000 population). In the United States, the increase in CKD DALYs was attributable to increased risk exposure (40.3%), aging (32.3%), and population growth (27.4%). Age-standardized CKD DALY rates increased by 18.6% where increases in metabolic, and to a lesser extent dietary, risk factors contributed 93.8% and 5.3% of this change, respectively. Chronic kidney disease due to diabetes was the primary contributor for the 26.8% increased probability of death due to CKD among the population aged 20 to 54 years; among the population aged 55 to 89 years, the probability of death due to CKD increased by 25.6% and was driven by CKD due to diabetes and decreased probability of death from causes other than CKD. Improvement in sociodemographic development was coupled with an increase in age-standardized CKD DALY rates that occurred at a faster pace than that of other noncommunicable diseases in the United States.

Conclusions and Relevance:

Our findings revealed that between 2002 and 2016, the burden of CKD in the United States appeared to be increasing and variable among states. These changes may be associated with increased risk exposure and demographic expansion leading to increased probability of death due to CKD, especially among young adults. The findings suggest that an effort to target the reduction of CKD through greater attention to metabolic and dietary risks, especially among younger adults, is necessary.

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