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Table 4 Renal pathology in hypereosinophilia

From: Acute kidney injury secondary to thrombotic microangiopathy associated with idiopathic hypereosinophilic syndrome: a case report and review of the literature

Patient age and sex Diagnosis Renal pathology Reference
14-year-old female Idiopathic HES Thromboembolism Spry [10]
50-year-old male Idiopathic HES Necrotizing IgA nephropathy Shah et al. [11]
40-year-old male Idiopathic HES Interstitial nephritis Bulucu et al. [12]
67-year-old woman Idiopathic HES Crescentic glomerulonephritis Richardson et al. [13]
18-year-old male Eosinophilic gastroenteritis Immunotactoid glomerulonephritis Choi et al. [14]
55-year-old male Idiopathic HES Interstitial nephritis, focal segmental glomerulosclerosis Motellon et al. [15]
73-year-old male Idiopathic HES Ischemic changes, interstitial nephritis Navarro et al. [16]
42-year-old male HES Renal Infarct Smith et al. [17]
59-year-old male HES Interstitial nephritis Garella et al. [18]
80-year-old female Idiopathic HES TTP Ohguchi et al. [19]
40-year-old male Idiopathic HES ATN, Charcot-Leyden crystalluria Hirszel et al. [20]
52-year-old male Idiopathic HES Membranous glomerulonephritis Frigui et al. [21]
  1. HES Hypereosinophilic syndrome, IgA Immunoglobulin A, ATN Acute tubular necrosis, TTP Thrombotic thrombocytopenic purpura