Chronic Kidney Disease

Goal: Reduce the burden of chronic kidney disease and related complications.

More than 1 in 7 adults in the United States may have chronic kidney disease (CKD), with higher rates in low-income and racial/ethnic minority groups. And most people with CKD don’t know they have it.1 Healthy People 2030 focuses on preventing, diagnosing, and treating CKD.

People with CKD are more likely to have heart disease and stroke — and to die early. Managing risk factors like diabetes and high blood pressure can help prevent or delay CKD. Strategies to make sure more people with CKD are diagnosed early can help people get the treatment they need.

Recommended tests can help identify people with CKD to make sure they get treatments and education that may help prevent or delay kidney failure and end-stage kidney disease (ESKD). In addition, strategies to make sure more people with ESKD get kidney transplants can increase survival rates and improve quality of life.

Objective Status

  • 1 Target met or exceeded
  • 5 Improving
  • 3 Little or no detectable change
  • 2 Getting worse
  • 0 Baseline only
  • 3 Developmental
  • 0 Research

Learn more about objective types



Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (2019). Chronic Kidney Disease in the United States, 2019. Retrieved from