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Renal Support Network Events

Save the Date for RSN’s 2021 Hope Week, 28th Annual Patient Education Meeting • October 5 – 9, 2021
Five Educational and Hope-Filled Days!

For 28 years RSN has presented the Annual Patient Education meeting at no charge to people who have kidney disease and their families. In 2020 RSN introduced a national, virtual five-day event. Each day has a series of presentations that focuses on a specific disease state or treatment for kidney disease including an entire day dedicated to pediatric kidney disease. Speakers include healthcare professionals and people who have learned to live and thrive in spite of having kidney disease. There are no fees to attend. EARLY REGISTRATION NOW AVAILABLE!

Online Zoom Support Groups

RSN hosts a series of topical zoom meetings at no charge! Participants need not have a zoom.com account. There will be a link provided via email before each meeting. You will have the option of dialing in via a phone or you may download the Zoom app to your smartphone, tablet, desktop computer or laptop computer. Registration will be required. Instructions will be emailed to you before each meeting. SPACE IS LIMITED, SIGN UP TODAY!

Zoom Meetings Include:
Sunday Support Group (4th Sunday of each month)
Tuesday Support Group (2nd Tuesday of each month)
Kidney Kin Fitness (every Monday and Wednesday)
Get Creative (3rd Friday of each month)
Game Night Youth Group ages 14-24

Enter RSN’s 19th Annual Essay Contest

19th Annual Essay Contest Theme: “Whis is Your Healthcare Hero?” This year the theme is all about the champions on your healthcare team. Tell a story about a healthcare professional who went the extra mile and improved your experience of care. RSN looks forward to hearing these stories and honoring those who work so hard to keep everyone safe during these challenging times especially during the Covid-19 pandemic.

RSN’s Annual Patient Essay Contest provides an outstanding opportunity for people who have chronic kidney disease, including people on dialysis and kidney transplant recipients, to make a valuable contribution to society by expressing their ideas, views, and most importantly, hope. Entrants needed to meet only one criteria — to have been diagnosed with chronic kidney disease.