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58 Possible Causes for Decreased Platelet Count, Recurrent Urinary Tract Infection

  • Myelodysplasia

    People may also develop symptoms related to a decrease in the platelet or white blood cell count, such as infections (decreased white blood cell count), and easy bruising[] Thrombocytopenia The platelet count is often decreased with abnormal platelets.[] Children with either of these diseases can present with an increased white blood cell count with a decreased red blood cell and platelet count.[]

  • Multiple Myeloma

    Decreases in blood cell counts. DARZALEX can decrease white blood cell counts which help fight infections and blood cells called platelets which help to clot blood.[] […] absolute neutrophil count, decreased phosphorus, anemia, neutropenia, decreased total white blood cell count, decreased platelets, diarrhea, fatigue, thrombocytopenia, pyrexia[] Patients may also have: Anemia (low red blood cell count) Leukopenia (low white blood cell count) Thrombocytopenia (low platelet count) Hypercalcemia (high calcium level in[]

  • Systemic Lupus Erythematosus

    […] blood cell count (leukopenia), decrease in lymphocytes (lymphopenia), or decrease in blood platelets ( thrombocytopenia ).[] Inflammation of the lining around the lungs (pleuritis) or of the lining around the heart (pericarditis) Blood disorder, either low red blood cell count ( anemia ), low white[] (CBC) – may reveal anemia and decreased numbers of white blood cells and platelets, which can occur with lupus Comprehensive metabolic panel (CMP) – indicates current status[]

  • Primary Myelofibrosis

    Platelet counts initially may be high, normal, or decreased; however, thrombocytopenia tends to supervene as the disorder progresses.[] Side effects may include worsening anaemia or a low platelet count. Ruxolitinib is the only JAK2 inhibitor currently licenced for use in Australia.[] WBC counts are usually increased but are highly variable. In advanced stages, myeloblasts may be present, even in the absence of acute leukemia.[]

  • Familial Myelofibrosis

    Familial myelofibrosis (FM) is a rare variant of primary myelofibrosis. It is a myeloproliferative disorder caused by germline mutations affecting the maturation, differentiation, and function of hematopoietic stem cells. As a consequence of excess release of certain growth factors, hematopoietic tissue is progressively[…][]

  • Severe Aplastic Anemia

    Transfusions are given when red cell counts decrease, patients with adequate platelet counts who have blood clots may receive blood thinners, and low white cell and platelet[]

  • Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia

    Abstract Chronic urologic conditions, including benign prostatic hyperplasia, recurrent urinary tract infections, and urinary incontinence, are common in older adults.[] Peripheral blood smear of the patient was referred to an hematologist to exclude pseudothrombocytopenia and review of the peripheral smear confirmed the decreased platelets[] Surgery should be reserved for patients who either have failed medical management or have complications from BPH, such as recurrent urinary tract infections, refractory urinary[]

  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    tract obstruction (including kidney stones), and recurrent kidney infections.[] Chronic kidney disease (CKD) is the gradual loss of kidney function, which can be caused by everything from diabetes and high blood pressure to recurrent infection and urinary[] tract obstruction.[]

  • Acute Kidney Failure

    urinary tract infections Urinary incontinence Pale skin Bad breath Hearing deficit Detectable abdominal mass Tissue swelling Irritability Poor muscle tone Change in mental[] Exposure to heavy metals or toxic solvents Chronic symptoms may include: Poor appetite Vomiting Bone pain Headache Stunted growth Malaise High urine output or no urine output Recurrent[]

  • Hereditary Spherocytosis

    There was no history of urinary tract infection (UTI), renal calculus disease or any drug intake.[] Postoperative markedly elevated platelet count was maintained up to 6 months, and after that, platelet count gradually decreased to normal values.[] At the age of 10 months after confirming stability of platelet counts, tapering betamethasone resulted in gradually decreasing hemoglobin levels and platelet counts (hemoglobin[]

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