Autosomal dominant tubulointerstitial kidney disease (medullary cystic kidney disease)
- Anthony Bleyer, MD, MS
Anthony Bleyer, MD, MS
- Professor of Internal Medicine/Nephrology
- Wake Forest University School of Medicine
- Section Editors
- Gary C Curhan, MD, ScD
Gary C Curhan, MD, ScD
- Section Editor — Chronic Kidney Disease
- Professor of Medicine
- Harvard Medical School
- Ronald D Perrone, MD
Ronald D Perrone, MD
- Section Editor — Cystic Disease
- Professor of Medicine
- Tufts University School of Medicine
Autosomal dominant tubulointerstitial kidney disease (ADTKD) is an uncommon group of genetic disorders characterized by progressive decline in kidney function and autosomal dominant inheritance . There are approximately 400 families in the United States suffering from this condition, and the prevalence in other countries is likely to be similar. Individual families may have a large number of affected individuals due both to autosomal dominant inheritance and to the late onset of chronic kidney disease (CKD). Underreporting due to incorrect diagnosis may contribute to the low estimated prevalence.
The etiology, clinical presentation, diagnosis, and treatment of the major subtypes of ADTKD are discussed in this topic. Discussions of other inherited renal disorders associated with progressive CKD, such as polycystic kidney disease, hereditary nephritis, and nephronophthisis, are presented elsewhere. (See "Diagnosis of and screening for autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease" and "Autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease in children" and "Autosomal recessive polycystic kidney disease in children" and "Clinical manifestations, diagnosis and treatment of hereditary nephritis (Alport syndrome)" and "Clinical manifestations, diagnosis, and treatment of nephronophthisis".)
OVERVIEW AND CLASSIFICATION
Autosomal dominant tubulointerstitial kidney disease (ADTKD) is characterized by the following features:
●Autosomal dominant inheritance
●Slowly progressive kidney disease, with impaired renal function typically appearing in the teenage years, and end-stage renal disease (ESRD) onset that is highly variable, usually between the ages of 20 and 70 years
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- OVERVIEW AND CLASSIFICATION
- UROMODULIN KIDNEY DISEASE (UKD)
- Genetics of UKD
- Pathogenesis of UKD
- Clinical presentation of UKD
- - Gout
- - Chronic kidney disease
- Diagnosis of UKD
- - Presumptive clinical diagnosis
- - Confirm with genetic testing of the UMOD gene
- Differential diagnosis of UKD
- Treatment of UKD
- - Treatment of gout
- - Treatment of CKD
- Prevention of CKD progression
- Management of CKD manifestations
- ADTKD DUE TO MUTATIONS IN THE REN GENE (ADTKD-REN)
- Genetics of ADTKD-REN
- Pathogenesis of ADTKD-REN
- Clinical presentation of ADTKD-REN
- Diagnosis of ADTKD-REN
- - Confirm with genetic testing of the REN gene
- Differential diagnosis of ADTKD-REN
- Treatment of ADTKD-REN
- MUCIN-1 KIDNEY DISEASE (MKD)
- Genetics of MKD
- Pathogenesis of MKD
- Clinical presentation of MKD
- - Autosomal dominant CKD
- - Medullary cysts
- Diagnosis of MKD
- - Confirm with genetic testing of the MUC1 gene
- Differential diagnosis of MKD
- Treatment of MKD
- SOCIETY GUIDELINE LINKS
- SUMMARY AND RECOMMENDATIONS
- ADDITIONAL INFORMATION AND CORRESPONDENCE