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         Anemia:     more books (100)
  1. Nutritional Anemias (Modern Nutrition)
  2. Intestinal Ills - Chronic Constipation, Indigestion, Autogenetic Poisons, Diarrhea, Piles, Etc. Also Auto-Infection, Auto-Intoxication, Anemia, Emaciation, Etc. Due to Proctitis and Colitis by Alcinous B. (Alcinous Burton) Jamison, 2010-07-06
  3. Anemia & Heavy Menstrual Flow: A Self-Help Program (The Women's Health Series) by Susan M. Lark, 1993-01
  4. Clinical Aspects and Laboratory. Iron Metabolism, Anemias: Novel concepts in the anemias of malignancies and renal and rheumatoid diseases by Manfred Wick, Wulf Pinggera, et all 2010-11-29
  5. Anemia tied to mortality in younger heart failure patients.(Cardiovascular Medicine): An article from: Internal Medicine News by Mitchel L. Zoler, 2004-12-15
  6. Acquired Immune Hemolytic Anemias by L D Petz, G Garratty, 1980-06-23
  7. Fanconi Anemia - A Medical Dictionary, Bibliography, and Annotated Research Guide to Internet References by ICON Health Publications, 2004-09-28
  8. Anemia - A Medical Dictionary, Bibliography, and Annotated Research Guide to Internet References
  9. Anemia and Heart Failure, An Issue of Heart Failure Clinics (The Clinics: Internal Medicine) by Anil K. Agarwal MDFACPFASN, Ajay K. Singh MBFRCP, et all 2010-07-21
  10. Hypovolemic Anemia of Trauma The Missing Blood Syndrome by C. Robert Valeri, 1981-07-01
  11. Anemia by Bobby Floyd, 2002-12-09
  12. Sickle Cell Anemia by Alvin & Virginia / Nunn, Laura Silverstein Silverstein, 1997
  13. The 2002 Official Patient's Sourcebook on Sickle Cell Anemia
  14. What You can do About Anemia (The Dell Medical Library) by Marilyn Larkin, 1993-03-01

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42. Anemia When Low Iron Is The Cause
Information on anemia and iron deficiency from the American Academy of FamilyPhysicians.

Advanced Search Home Women Anemia What is anemia? What can cause low iron levels? How is anemia diagnosed? Can anemia be prevented? ... Can iron pills cause problems?
Anemia: When Low Iron Is the Cause
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What is anemia?
Anemia occurs when your blood doesn't have enough hemoglobin. Hemoglobin is a protein in your red blood cells that carries oxygen from your lungs to the rest of your body. A common cause of anemia is not having enough iron. (Your body needs iron to make hemoglobin.) Return to top
Symptoms of anemia
  • Often, no symptoms Paleness Feeling tired Unusual shortness of breath during exercise Fast heartbeat Cold hands and feet Brittle nails Headaches
Return to top
What can cause low iron levels?
A number of things can cause you to be low in iron: Lack of iron in the diet . This is mostly a problem for children and young women. Children who drink a lot of milk and don't eat iron-rich foods and young women who follow "fad" diets may be at risk for iron deficiency. Growth spurts . Children under age 3 are growing so fast that their bodies may have a hard time keeping up with the amount of iron they need. Pregnancy Blood loss . This is a common reason for iron deficiency anemia in adults. Heavy periods may cause anemia. Blood loss can also be caused by internal bleeding, usually in the digestive tract. A stomach ulcer, ulcerative colitis, cancer, or taking aspirin or similar medicine for a long time can cause bleeding in your stomach or intestines. That's why it's important to find the reason for a low iron level.

43. The Body: Fatigue
Information resources on HIV/AIDS related fatigue from
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This section is sponsored in part by: Fatigue The Basics Research and News See also: Anemia Depression
The Basics

44. Anemia (Normocytic Anemia)
Information about normocytic anemia from the American Academy of Family Physicians.

Advanced Search Home Conditions A to Z Normocytic Anemia What is normocytic anemia? What causes normocytic anemia? What are the signs of normocytic anemia? How does my doctor find out that I have normocytic anemia? ... How is normocytic anemia treated?
Anemia (Normocytic Anemia)
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What is normocytic anemia?
Normocytic anemia is the most common type of anemia. It is a blood problem. It means you have normal-sized red blood cells, but you have a low number of them.The presence of normal-sized red blood cells tells your doctor that you have normocytic anemia rather than another kind of anemia. For example, when anemia is caused by having too little iron in your diet, you have small red blood cells. Return to top
What causes normocytic anemia?
Normocytic anemia can be a problem you were born with (called congenital) or it can be caused by an infection or disease (called acquired). Congenital normocytic anemia is caused by the breaking up of red blood cells. Sickle cell disease is a congenital disorder of red blood cells. The most common cause of the acquired form of normocytic anemia is a long-term (chronic) disease. Chronic diseases that can cause normocytic anemia include kidney disease, cancer, rheumatoid arthritis and thyroiditis. Some medicines can cause you to have normocytic anemia, but this does not happen often.

45. Fundación Argentina Contra La Anemia - Inicio
Informaci³n sobre la deficiencia de hierro. Estad­sticas, test interactivo, actividades e informaci³n institucional.

46. Women S Health Anemia - American Institute For Preventive
HealthWorld Online is the Internet s leading resource on alternative medicine,wellness, and mind/body health, featuring the Wellness Inventory whole person

47. Katelyn Rose Hubbell Beats Aplastic Anemia
Personal page of this young resident that won her battle against Severe Aplastic anemia.
Click a flag above to translate this page into the language of your choice! To Katelyn Rose Hubbell's
Aplastic Anemia Website! For more pictures of me and my family.. CLICK HERE! Katy's Story Katelyn Rose Hubbell turned four years old on June 26th 1997, and had a big party at her home in Fisher, Illinois. She was a happy, healthy little girl, until July 11, 1997 when she was diagnosed with a life threatening bone marrow failure disease called Severe Aplastic Anemia. In case you didn't know, bone marrow is the soft spongy material inside your bones that is home to stem cells. Stem Cells are the little factories that produce the three types of blood cells, that along with a liquid called plasma, makes up your blood. In people with Aplastic Anemia, the workers in the "factory" go on strike. They do not produce enough blood cells to keep the patient alive. There are three main types of blood cells. White blood cells fight infection by "eating" bacteria and viruses that enter the body. Red blood cells are responsible for carrying oxygen to organs and tissues throughout the body.

48. MEdIC - Aplastic Anemia Answer Book
Patient information about this disease and all aspects of bone marrow. Diagnoses,treatment and some helpful hints are offered.
Aplastic Anemia Answer Book Aplastic Anemia - The Disease Aplastic anemia is a rare but extremely serious disorder that results from the unexplained failure of the bone marrow to produce blood cells. In all probability you had never heard of this disease until the time of diagnosis. We hope that this pamphlet helps you deal with your situation by providing basic information about aplastic anemia and the various treatment options. This pamphlet is not intended as a substitute for the advice of a physician. It is important that you ask questions and learn as much as you can about this disease. By contacting the Aplastic Anemia Foundation of America, you can be connected with others in your same situation and receive information free of charge. There are AAFA chapters around the country. You do not need to be alone in dealing with aplastic anemia. Normal Bone Marrow Function The central portion of bones is filled with a spongy red tissue called bone marrow. The bone marrow is essentially a factory producing the cells of the blood: red cells that carry oxygen from the lungs to all areas of the body, white cells that fight infection by attacking and destroying germs, and platelets that control bleeding by forming blood clots in areas of injury. Continuous production of blood cells is necessary all through life because each cell has a finite life span once it leaves the bone marrow and enters the blood: red cells120 days, platelets6 days, and white cellsone day or less!

49. Anemia
With this type of anemia, your body makes red blood cells that can t deliveroxygen right. Folic acid supplements (pills) can treat this type of anemia.
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Printer-friendly version PDF file, 216 Kb] What is anemia?
What causes anemia?

What are the signs of anemia?

How do I find out if I have anemia?
... Health Problems in African American Women
What is anemia?
Anemia happens when your blood doesn't have enough hemoglobin (he-mo-GLOBE-in). Hemoglobin helps red blood cells carry oxygen from your lungs to all parts of your body.
What causes anemia?
There are many types of anemia, all with different causes:
  • Iron deficiency anemia (IDA). IDA is the most common type of anemia. IDA happens when you don't have enough iron in your body. You need iron to make hemoglobin. This can happen when you lose blood from problems like heavy periods, ulcers, colon polyps, or colon cancer. A diet that doesn't have enough iron in it can also cause IDA. Pregnancy can also cause IDA if there's not enough iron for the mother and fetus. You can get iron from foods like ground beef, clams, spinach, lentils, baked potato with skin, sunflower seeds, and cashews. Megaloblastic (or vitamin deficiency) anemia.

50. Aplastic Anemia & Myelodysplastic Syndromes International Foundation, Inc. - Ser
Fighting aplastic anemia, myelodysplastic syndromes, and other bone marrow failure.
In The News
Updates on diseases and treatments. Frequently Asked Questions Want to Talk?
Network with other patients and families.
Enroll in our Patient Registry to help researchers compile data on these diseases Support Congressional Resolution 179
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51. Welcome To Janssen-Ortho Inc.
Canadian pharmaceutical company that develops drugs in the following therapeutic areas mental wellness, anemia and fatigue, women's health, digestive disorders, kidney disease, infectious diseases and wound healing.
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52. MEdIC - Aplastic Anemia - Introduction For The General Physician
MEdIC An explanation of aplastic anemia, followed by a look at the diagnosing,treatment and prognosis.
Aplastic Anemia:
Introduction for the General Physician
Aplastic anemia is a hematologic disorder characterized by a decrease in the cellular elements of the peripheral blood. This results from underproduction of peripheral blood elements due to bone marrow failure. Aplastic anemia develops before age 30-40 in patients who are predisposed due to a congenital chromosomal abnormality such as Fanconi's anemia or dyskeratosis congenita. Acquired aplastic anemia may be caused by toxic chemicals, radiation, or by idiosyncratic reactions to medications or infections. However, in over 50% of cases there is no identifiable cause and the condition is then referred to as idiopathic aplastic anemia. Making the Diagnosis Patients with aplastic anemia generally present with symptoms of bleeding or bruising due to the thrombocytopenia (low platelets), tiredness or pallor due to the anemia (low hemoglobin), or infection due to the neutropenia (low white blood cell count). A complete blood count and reticulocyte count usually show depression of all blood elements (pancytopenia). The peripheral blood smear shows no abnormal cells. The diagnosis is confirmed by a bone marrow biopsy with an assessment of cellularity. The bone marrow is also evaluated for the degree of maturation of all cell lines. Aplastic anemia is usually categorized as severe if, in addition to a hypocellular bone marrow for age, two of the three following criteria are present: a platelet count of less than 20,000/mm3, a corrected reticulocyte count of less than 1%, and a granulocyte or absolute neutrophil count [ANC = total white count x (segs + bands)] of less than 500/mm3. Patients With pancytopenia, but not severe enough to meet the above criteria, have mild or moderate aplastic anemia. Very severe aplastic anemia exists if the ANC or granulocyte count is less than 200/mm3.

53. Anemia
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54. ADAP Drugs: Erythropoeitin
Used to treat anemia associated with HIV infection or AZT therapy.(EPO, Epogen, Eprex, Procrit, epoetin alfa)
(EPO, Epogen, Eprex, Procrit, epoetin alfa) Drug description
Erythropoetin is used to treat anemia associated with HIV infection or AZT therapy. Anemia is a condition due to a low number of red blood cells. Erythropoetin is a natural hormone secreted by the kidneys that acts on the bone marrow to stimulate production of red blood cells. Recombinant EPO is a synthetic version of this hormone. EPO is approved for treatment of anemia in both AZT-treated HIV+ people, and people with chronic kidney failure. Ortho Biotech, who makes Procrit, has a Patient Assistance Program wich can be reached at (800) 553-3851). Side effects
EPO is generally well tolerated. Side effects can include chest pain, swelling due to retention of fluid, fast heart beat, headache, high blood pressure, increase in number and concentration of circulating red blood cells, seizures, shortness of breath, skin rash, pain in joints, diarrhea, nausea, fatigue, or flu-like syndrome after each dose. Dosage
EPO must be injected. Initial dosage in studies was 100 units/kg IV 3 times weekly for 8-12 weeks. If the response to treatment is not satisfactory in terms of reducing transfusion requirement after 8 weeks, the dose may be increased by 50-100 units/kg. How long it may take to work
In studies, many individuals who received transfusions did not require them after 2-3 months of treatment with EPO.

55. National Marrow Donor Program
Provides marrow transplants from volunteer unrelated donors to patients with leukemia, aplastic anemia and other potentially lifethreatening blood diseases.
HOME CONTACT US CAREERS MEDIA ... RESOURCES Information for our committed community of volunteer donors and those thinking of joining PATIENT ... RESOURCES Connecting patients and their families with support and advocacy services

56. Graphic Momentum
Offers backgrounds, textures, dividers, and GIFs. Web site design, custom graphics, and photo restoration, a large portion of proceeds are donated to The Fanconi anemia Research Fund.
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57. Blue Fountain | Nutritional Healing, Drug-Free
Alternative means of selfhelp medicine with tips on preventing, anemia, flu, depression, cancer, and other related disorders.
Health Topics Acidosis Attention Deficit Disorder Anemia Anxiety Arthritis Autism Bipolor Disorder Cancer Candidasis Chronic fatigue syndrome Constipation Depression Diabetes Fatigue Headache Heartburn Hyperglycemia Hypoglycemia Hypothyroidism Insulin Resistance Manic Depression Menstrual Cramps Mental Disorders Migraine Multiple Sclerosis Obesity Premenstrual syndrome Rheumatoid arthritis Stress related symptoms Syndrome X Thyroid Disorder Weight Problems Women's disorders Yeast infection Is your
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Comprehensive diet designed just for you. Facts about your illness / condition. Other sources of useful information.

58. Anemia
Overview of common types of anemia. Related Tests Iron, CBC, White blood celldifferential count, Sickle cell test. Occurs when hemoglobin drops below
TESTS Test not listed? A/G Ratio ACE ACT ACTH AFB Culture AFP Maternal AFP Tumor Marker Albumin Aldolase Aldosterone Allergies ALP Alpha-1 Antitrypsin ALT Ammonia Amylase ANA Antibody Tests Antiglobulin, Direct Antiglobulin, Indirect Antiphospholipids Antithrombin Apo A Apo B ApoE Genotyping aPTT AST Autoantibodies Bicarbonate Bilirubin Blood Culture Blood Gases Blood Smear BMP BNP Bone Markers BRCA BUN C-peptide CA-125 CA 15-3 CA 19-9 Calcitonin Calcium Cardiac Biomarkers Cardiac Risk Cardiolipin Antibodies Catecholamines CBC CCP C. diff CEA Celiac Disease Tests CF Gene Mutation Chemistry Panels Chlamydia Chloride Cholesterol CK CK-MB CMP CMV Coagulation Factors Complement Levels Cortisol Creatinine Creatinine Clearance CRP CRP, high-sensitivity

59. CNN - Boy Receives First Cord Blood Transplant For Sickle Cell Anemia - December

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Boy receives first cord blood transplant for sickle cell anemia
Keone is the first sickle cell patient to receive a cord blood transfusion from an unrelated donor.
December 14, 1998
Web posted at: 2:09 p.m. EDT (1809 GMT) From Medical Correspondent Rhonda Rowland ATLANTA (CNN) Researchers say children who might have died from inherited immune disorders or leukemia may be cured with umbilical cord blood transplants. Now scientists at Emory University Hospital have done the world's first "unrelated donor" cord blood transplant in a child with sickle cell anemia. Keone Penn of Snellville, Georgia, looks like a typical 12-year-old. But he has a severe cased of sickle cell anemia, an inherited disorder where red blood cells are abnormally shaped. "He had a stroke when he was 5 and he's been getting chronic blood transfusions ever since he had the stroke lots of fevers, infections, seizures," said his mother, Leslie Penn.

60. N C H S - FASTATS - Anemia
anemia/Iron Deficiency. (Data are for US for year in parentheses). Morbidity Number of residents with anemia 174600 (1999)

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(Data are for U.S. for year in parentheses) Morbidity Percent of children ages 1-2 years: 7 (1999-2000) Percent of females ages 12-49: 12 (1999-2000) Source: MMWR, Oct. 11, 2002/51(40);897-899 Health Care Use Nursing home care Number of residents with anemia: 174,600 (1999) Percent of residents with anemia: 10.7 (1999) Source: National Nursing Home Survey: 1999 Summary Mortality Number of deaths: 4,614 Deaths per 100,000 population: 1.6 (2002) Source: Deaths: Final data for 2002 Related links
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This page last reviewed April 27, 2005

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