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Hemodialysis in Mexico

Hospitals and medical centers in Mexico performing Hemodialysis.
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Hospital Velmar

A small multi specialty hospital located in the town of Ensanada, Mexico. A staff of 50 physicians provides surgical and medical care in over 20 medical specialties. The doctors can speak English, and the hospital provides services to foreign patients.

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Hemodialysis

upon request

Hospital San Jose Tec De Monterrey

A JCI accredited hospital, located 150 miles from the border with Texas, United States. The hospital is a full range tertiary care hospital, with five areas of excellence: Cardiology, Oncology, Neuroscience, Organ Transplant and Liver Disease.

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Hemodialysis

upon request

Centro Medico Puerta de Hierro

Centro Médico Puerta de Hierro (CMPDH) is a private, proudly Mexican organization, specializing in the provision of high quality health services.

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Hemodialysis

200 - 400 US$

AmeriMed American Hospital Cabo San Lucas

A network of professional medical care providers for domestic and international patients and a premier choice for hospital care in Mexico.

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Hemodialysis

upon request

Hospital CIMA Monterrey

Hospital CIMA Monterrey is an acute-care hospital that was originally a women's specialty hospital (formerly known as Hospital Santa Engracia) when it opened in 1996. It is located in San Pedro, Garza Garcia, a suburb of Monterrey, in Mexico.

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Hemodialysis

upon request

San Javier Marina Hospital

A tertiary, modern, small hospital, which is part of the San Javier group of hospitals. The hospital employs 48 physicians in most medical specialties, and provides many services to accomodate private and foreign patients.

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Hemodialysis

upon request

San Javier Hospital

A 73 bed private, tertiary, full service hospital. San Javier Hospital is affiliated with 3,000 specialized, board certifies physicians, and offers the full range of medical specialties.

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Procedure Prices

Hemodialysis

upon request

San Angel Hospital

A small, modern, private hospital, located in the border city of Nuevo Laredo, right across the Texas border. 50% of the patients come from the United States, due to the proximity to the Texas border, and to the easy access by car and by air.

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Procedure Prices

Hemodialysis

upon request

Dialysis centers in Mexico (Page 1 of 1)

About Hemodialysis

This information is intended for general information only and should not be considered as medical advice on the part of Health-Tourism.com. Any decision on medical treatments, after-care or recovery should be done solely upon proper consultation and advice of a qualified physician.

What is Hemodialysis?
Hemodialysis is a procedure used in cases of kidney failure, to remove waste products like creatinine, urea and excess fluids from the blood. It is a form of renal replacement therapy which may be performed as an outpatient procedure or an inpatient therapy if the patient is already admitted to the hospital.
Patients who require routine hemodialysis may need to go to a dialysis outpatient facility in a hospital or a clinic.
For patients who require less frequent treatment and who have trained helpers or family members, hemodialysis can also be done at home.

How Does Hemodialysis Work?
During hemodialysis a dialysis machine and a dialyzer, which is a special filter are used to clean the blood. Blood is obtained from a hemodialysis access, which is connected to the blood vessels.
The dialyzer consists of two parts: One part is for the blood, and the other part is for a fluid that is known as dialysate. The dialysate is a washing fluid. The two parts are separated by a thin membrane. Components of the blood like protein and blood cells do not pass through the membrane. However, waste products in the blood like urea, creatinine, potassium and excess fluid pass through the membrane and get washed away.

What are the Different Kinds of Hemodialysis?
Hemodialysis can be of different kinds. The type of hemodialysis that the patient needs is determined by the doctor.

  • In-center hemodialysis
    This is conducted in a hospital or a dialysis center. It takes approximately three to five hours a day, and is usually done three days a week.
  • Home hemodialysis
    This is conducted at home if the patient is trained or has trained helpers and family members. It is done three days a week or on every alternate day. These sessions may be of varied lengths depending on the doctor’s advice. Some sessions may be six hours long, which may help the patient to feel better.
  • Daily home hemodialysis
    When the patient is adequately trained to conduct the hemodialysis treatments at home, it can be conducted on a daily basis for about three hours.
  • Nocturnal home hemodialysis
    This can be done three to seven nights a week at home. The sessions are done overnight for six to eight hours.

What is a Hemodialysis Access?
A hemodialysis access is a site on the patient’s body that is created to enable the blood to flow in and out during the treatment. The type of hemodialysis access that is made on the patient’s body depends on how soon the hemodialysis needs to be started.

What are the Different types of Hemodialysis Access?
The access that is created for hemodialysis may be of the following types:
  • Fistula
    A fistula is a hemodialysis access that is made by joining one artery to a vein in the lower arm. Repeated access can be made through a fistula for every dialysis session. The fistula may take many months to be formed. It will not clot easily like other dialysis access methods. It is a very effective and durable method of access for hemodialysis. Complications that may be involved are infection and thrombosis, which is formation of a clot.
  • Graft
    A graft is an access in which a synthetic tube is implanted under the skin of the patient’s arm. It may be used if the patient’s veins are very small. The tube is used as an artificial vein where the needle is placed to access blood during hemodialysis. The graft which has been placed in the patient’s arm can be used after a week of its placement. Complications of clotting and infection are common, so a replacement graft may be required often. A common type of graft used for hemodialysis is a polytetrafluoroethylene graft.
  • Venous Catheter
    If the patient requires immediate hemodialysis and if the patient does not have a permanent access, a temporary catheter tube may be placed in a vein located in the neck, chest or groin. It is not used as a permanent form of access for routine use because infection and clogging is a common problem in a venous catheter.

Learn more about Hemodialysis

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