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Dialysis Clinic, Inc. | Manchester
18551
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Manchester

Address 

319 Main St.
Manchester, CT 6040 

 

About our clinic

DCI Manchester Dialysis opened in 2009. The clinic has 28 hemodialysis stations. Home hemodialysis and Peritoneal Dialysis (PD) services are also offered.

 

Contact Info

Phone: 860-432-9499
Fax: 860-432-3929
Email: james.reid@dciinc.org

 

Hours

Monday, Wednesday, Friday
6 a.m. – 4 p.m.

 

Ages Served

Adult

 

Special Needs Accommodations

ADA

 

Languages Spoken

English
Access to interpreter

 

Public Transportation

Conveniently located near bus lines

 

Internet Access

Free wi-fi access for patients

 

About Our Staff:

Our staff take pride in providing excellent care. We operate under the mission, “We are a non-profit service organization. The care of the patient is our reason for existence.” You can take comfort in knowing that our medical staff are board certified physicians and our clinical RN staff have over 49 years of nephrology nursing experience.

Timothy Curley, M.D.

Medical Director

James Reid

Administrator

Georgina Rosado

Nurse Manager

Amy Hood

Social Worker

Joan D'auria

Dietitian

Alma Sabovic

P.D. Nurse
Services offered
In-center hemodialysis

In-center hemodialysis is performed at a dialysis facility. Hemodialysis treatments are scheduled three times a week. The length of the treatment is prescribed by a physician and generally lasts 4 hours. To start treatment, specially trained nurses and dialysis technicians insert two needles, connected to dialysis tubing, into a person’s access (usually in the arm) to circulate the blood out of the body, through the tubing, into the dialysis machine to remove the excess fluid and waste, and then back into the person’s body. Nurses and technicians are always there watching and monitoring the treatment.

Peritoneal Dialysis

Peritoneal dialysis, or PD, is a daily treatment. PD is a procedure that removes wastes, chemicals and extra fluid from your body. This type of dialysis uses the peritoneal membrane, the thin, natural lining of your abdomen, to filter your blood. The peritoneal membrane acts as the artificial kidney. Although it is there to protect your organs, it has many tiny holes, or pores, in it that can be used to filter waste products and other chemicals from your blood. To prepare for PD, a surgeon places a permanent tube called a catheter into the lower abdomen to carry solution in and out of the abdomen. The sugar in the solution, called dextrose, draws wastes, chemicals and extra fluid from your blood through the peritoneal membrane and into the dialysate solution that is in your abdomen. After several hours, the used solution is drained from your abdomen through the catheter and into an empty bag. Your abdomen is then refilled with fresh dialysate and the cycle is repeated. Each cycle of draining used dialysate and refilling with fresh dialysate is called an exchange. There are two common types of PD: Continuous Ambulatory Peritoneal Dialysis (CAPD) and Continuous Cycling Peritoneal Dialysis (CCPD).

Home hemodiaysis

Home hemodialysis is where a dialysis patient and a trained partner can perform hemodialysis treatments in the comfort of the patient’s home. Home hemodialysis requires the completion of a training course with a dialysis nurse teaching the necessary skills to dialyze safely at home. The equipment and supplies are delivered directly to the patient’s home. The staff is available to answer phone calls 24 hours a day. Home hemodialysis treatments allow for flexibility in the time of day a patient completes treatment.