We came across this topic some time back and thought it would be good inspiration for a NutriScape.NET article written from the dietitian’s point of view. Here are some quick snippets you can follow.
Review this Study and Write an article that shows our value!
Dietary Interventions with Dietitians for Adults with Kidney Disease
Your writing adds immense value to The NutriScape Project’s educational mission and places our writers as experts in the field. It can deliver you attention from your perfect clients so that they can connect—that’s what it’s all about. But first, let’s make sure this article is going to get the attention it deserves.
When Google Likes Your Article, Clients Find You
We want to make it easy to write great articles that get awesome levels of traffic. That requires SEO. SEO is the art and science of getting found on Google. It is a highly technical topic that most dietitians prefer not to tackle. And SEO is best done before any writing even takes place.
Our specialist dietitian has already done much of the SEO work for you–researching and testing out the best keywords and heading structure to include to make your article show up in internet searches.
Coming up with the best keywords is tricky. Many of the keywords we would normally think of having either too much competition or too little search traffic. You will want to use the keyword/keyphrase in the first paragraph of your article and several more times.
According to our research, these are the best keyword(s) or keyphrase(s) to include in your article:
- importance of a ietitian for nutritional management of a renal patient
- interventions of a dietitian for renal patients
- dietitian’s role in renal patients
Readers love easy reading! Google looks for readability and scanability, so headings are important. Headings make your article easy to scan and can also break up long blocks of text that tend to overwhelm your readers.
During the keyword research process, these heading ideas came up in the top-rated articles and searches. If these headings fit the topic you are writing about and the article you want to write, they would probably help the article rank well in Google searches. They are only suggestions, so if they don’t fit what you are writing, you will want to create something better. Here are the headings our SEO dietitian suggested for this article:
- Chronic Kidney Disease & Nutrition for Dietetic Educators
- Dietitians at the Dialysis Center
- How an RDN Can Help with Kidney Disease
- What do renal dietitians do?
Planning And Writing Your Article
This resource is sure to help as you organize your thoughts:
An analysis of CREDENCE, EMPA-REG, the CANVAS Program, and DECLARE-TIMI 58 found SGLT2 inhibitor use reduced dialysis, transplantation, or death due to kidney disease by 33%.
Article from:Mdmag.com, SGLT2 Inhibitors Protect Against Kidney Failure in Diabetics
Investigators examine whether urine metabolites in the tricarboxylic acid cycle can independently predict the risk for CKD progression in individuals with type 2 diabetes.”
Source: Predictive Capabilities of Urine Metabolites on Progressive Chronic Kidney Disease in T2D
Planning And Writing Your Article- With 1 Free CEU!
Although all dietitians are well-versed in academic writing, it can be a challenge to organize our vast knowledge in a way that hits the right chord for readers on the web. Before you sit down to write your epic article, save yourself some time by investing an hour in learning the basics of a solid writing process that can help you create your very best work.
We’ve scoured the internet for the best practices on writing and distilled the information to meet the needs of NutriScape writers. In our 1-hour CEU presentation, “Copywriting Skills for the Internet”, we discuss a structured process for each phase of writing and cover critical SEO principles that are key to getting articles found on Google.
This writer’s guide is a resource that will be sure to help as you organize your thoughts:
Could that morning cup of joe bring a health boost to people battling kidney disease?
Source: Coffee May Have Another Perk for Kidney Patients
In older hemodialysis patients, nutritional status and cardiovascular comorbidities appeared to be associated with mortality, and may serve as prognostic factors for poor survival, according to findings published in Nephrology Dialysis Transplantation. “The prognostic impact of several complications of chronic kidney disease, such as protein-energy wasting, anemia, hypertension, and mineral
Source: Nutritional status, cardiovascular comorbidities linked to increased mortality risk in older hemodialysis patients
In people with healthy kidneys, long-term creatine supplementation is safe, but there are no long-term creatine studies in people with kidney issues. For these people, using a low dose of creatine (if any) would be prudent.
Source: Is creatine safe for your kidneys?
Kidney care associations are working with the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs to recruit patients for testing a new nutrition mobile app for veterans and other individuals managing kidney disease. According to a press release, the MyKidneyNutrition app will allow patients to track daily activities including nutrition, fitness and medication information. The American Association of Kidney
Source: New app for veterans and other patients with kidney disease targets nutrition
The study, presented at the 57th Annual European Society for Paediatric Endocrinology Meeting, involved nearly 100 participants with Vitamin B12-deficiency and Type-1 diabetes, aged between 12-18 year
Source: Vitamin B may boost kidney function in young diabetics
Untreated type 2 disease can lead to serious complications, diabetes experts say
Source: Diabetes Threatens Kidneys, Vision of Millions of Americans
This is the first study to have validated a metformin dose adjustment as a function of the estimated glomerular filtration rate in patients with type 2 diabetes and chronic kidney disease.
Source: Metformin Safe in T2D With Moderate to Severe Chronic Kidney Disease
This meta-analysis provides significant reassurance regarding the cardiovascular and long-term noncardiovascular safety of SGLT2 inhibitors.
Source: SGLT2 Inhibitors Show High Cardiovascular- and Renal-Protective Effects in T2D
Re: bypass with kidney stones and multiple allergies
Fri Nov 17, 2017 2:26 am (PST) . Posted by: “Jason Holden”
I believe excessive protein intake can increase urinary calcium excretion,
thus theoretically increasing the risk of calcium stone formation. Some
interventions I like to use for reducing the risk of stone formation are
lots of fluids, increase fruit, vegetables, moderately low oxalate legumes,
low-fat dairy (there was one trial showing DASH style diet reduced calcium
oxalate supersaturation better than a low oxalate diet), reduce sodium
intake if excessive, reduce protein intake if excessive, take calcium
citrate with meals (especially meals high in oxalate), incorporate
probiotic foods, swap high oxalate foods with similarly healthy lower
oxalate foods. Make sure total calcium intake at least meets current ASMBS
guidelines, but is not above the UL.
> I would recommend making sure the pt is getting enough calcium because
> inadequate amounts can actual lead to more stone formation. Given that the
> patient is post-RNY, they may be having issue with absorption- kidney
> stones for that reason is something we see somewhat frequently here in our
> lost to follow-up patients.
Am J Kidney Dis. 2014 Mar;63(3):456-63. doi: 10.1053/j.ajkd.2013.11.022. Randomized Controlled Trial; Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov’t
Source: Urinary lithogenic risk profile in recurrent stone formers with hyperoxaluria: a randomized controlled trial comparing DASH (Dietary Approaches to … – PubMed – NCBI
While diabetes cases continue to rise in the United States, one potential outcome — kidney failure — has decreased by one-third, health officials report.
Source: Kidney Failure Declining Among U.S. Diabetics: CDC