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228 Possible Causes for Immunoglobulin G Decreased

  • Preeclampsia

    Linda E Keyes 1, 2, Fernando J Armaza 5, 6, Susan Niermeyer 1, 3, Enrique Vargas 6, David A Young 4 and Lorna G Moore 7 Bolivia's infant mortality is the highest in the Western Hemisphere, its maternal mortality second only to Haiti ( 1 ) and its intrauterine mortality the second highest of 19 South American countries[…][]

  • Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura

    It is mediated by immune mechanisms, in most cases immunoglobulin g autoantibodies which attach to platelets and subsequently undergo destruction by macrophages.[] It is mediated by immune mechanisms, in most cases IMMUNOGLOBULIN G autoantibodies which attach to platelets and subsequently undergo destruction by macrophages.[] Bleeding or bruising tendency due to low platelet level Thrombocytopenia occurring in the absence of toxic exposure or a disease associated with decreased platelets.[]

  • Amyloidosis

    To target residual bound SAP, anti SAP immunoglobulin-G (IgG) antibodies have been generated [ 55 ].[] In 31 patients with systemic amyloidosis, subcutaneous CPHPC resulted in significant decreases in the circulating SAP concentration; however, tissue-bound SAP remained present[]

  • Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia

    The complexity of the treatment of patients with chronic lymphocytic leukemia has increased substantially over the past several years as a consequence of the advent of novel biological agents such as ibrutinib, idelalisib, and venetoclax, as well as increasingly potent anti-CD20 monoclonal antibodies. In addition, the[…][]

  • Nephrotic Syndrome

    Nephrotic syndrome is a group of symptoms that include protein in the urine, low blood protein levels in the blood, high cholesterol levels, high triglyceride levels, increased blood clot risk, and swelling. Nephrotic syndrome is caused by different disorders that damage the kidneys. This damage leads to the release of[…][]

  • Lupus Nephritis

    The currently used classification reflects our understanding of the pathogenesis of the various forms of lupus nephritis, but clinicopathologic studies have revealed the need for improved categorization and terminology. Based on the 1982 classification published under the auspices of the World Health Organization[…][]

  • Chronic Myeloid Leukemia

    Summary Epidemiology Its annual incidence has been estimated at between 1 and 1.5 cases per 100,000 and its prevalence at around 1 in 17,000. Clinical description The disease is typically triphasic with a chronic phase (CML-CP), accelerated phase (CML-AP) and blast phase (CML-BP). The majority of patients are[…][]

  • Ataxia Telangiectasia

    A deficiency (0.56 g/L), decreased number of helper T cells (CD3 CD4 ; 227/μL), and reduced lymphoproliferative responses to the mitogens, phytohemagglutinin and concanavalin[] […] in acute phase reactants (erythrocyte sedimentation rate, 25 mm/h, C-reactive protein, 7.2 mg/L), lymphopenia (0.83 10 9 /L), increased α-fetoprotein (256 μg/L), partial immunoglobulin[]

  • Protein-Losing Enteropathy

    Protein-losing enteropathy (PLE) is a poorly understood and enigmatic disease process affecting patients with single ventricle after Fontan operation. In those afflicted, PLE after Fontan operation results in significant morbidity and mortality. The pathophysiology of the disease is unknown; however, a proposed[…][]

  • Chronic Phase of Chronic Myeloid Leukemia

    Shima H 1, 2, Kiyokawa N 3, Miharu M 3, Tanizawa A 4, Kurosawa H 5, Watanabe A 6, Ito M 7, Tono C 8, Yuza Y 9, Muramatsu H 10, Hotta N 11, Okada M 12, Hamamoto K 13, Kajiwara R 14, Saito AM 2, Horibe K 2, Mizutani S 15, Adachi S 16, Ishii E 17, Shimada H 1. Author information 1 Department of Pediatrics, Keio University[…][]

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