In the recent decades, a steady increase in the number of patients with end-stage chronical kidney disease (CKD) has been observed all over the world. This makes the problem of CKD treatment one of the central in modern nephrology. Considerable progress of renal replacement therapy (RRT), scientific and technical achievements in the field of hemodialysis, widespread introduction of clinic peritoneal dialysis and kidney transplantation have created real conditions for the successful solution of this problem. Bad life prognosis and the inevitable disablement have gone, as well as necessity of absolute avoidance from active social and professional activity [7,11]. At the same time it has become clear that it is important not only to extend life, but also to ensure its high quality.