Long-term effects of donor and recipient gender on the outcome of living donor kidney transplantation have been examined but the impact on early graft function is less certain. In this study, we analyzed age, gender, body weight, height, body surface area (BSA), and lean body weight (LBW) of both donors and recipients. Preoperatively we collected 24-hour urine samples to measure creatinine excretion from donor and postoperatively we determined when the recipient serum creatinine (Scr) reached baseline levels. Variables included were ischemic times, kidney graft weight, duration of dialysis, cause of end-stage renal disease (ESRD), degree of HLA match, and mismatch, types of immunosuppression (cyclosporine or FK506, dual or triple), and episodes of acute rejection. The variables were analyzed by independent sample t tests and chi-square statistics using SPSS. Values of P < .05 were considered significant. Male patients of both donors and recipients were significantly taller and heavier (higher BSA and LBW) than female. Urinary 24-hour creatinine excretion was greater in male patients whether donors or recipients. There were no statistical differences in graft weight or creatinine clearance based on the gender of the donor or recipient. The creatinine of male donors or recipients was higher than that of females. The other variables were not significantly different. In conclusion, the effect of donor or recipient gender on early graft function depends on the metabolic demands, which are higher in male recipients.
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