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227 Possible Causes for Jaundice, Kernicterus, Mild Anemia

  • Hereditary Spherocytosis

    This case also highlights the fact that physicians should consider concomitant hemolytic disease in patients in whom jaundice and infections that rarely cause jaundice coexist[] A 27-year-old Nigerian woman presented with mild anemia, jaundice, splenomegaly and a history of multiple blood transfusion.[] Among neonates listed in the USA Kernicterus Registry, HS was the third most common underlying hemolytic condition after glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase deficiency and ABO[]

  • Cooley's Anemia

    Children develop life-threatening anemia, have failure to thrive, and may develop jaundice.[] People with Cooley's anemia make less hemoglobin and fewer circulating red blood cells than normal, which results in mild or severe anemia.[] Avoid in newborns due to the potential for an increase in free bilirubin, jaundice, and development of kernicterus.[]

  • Fetal Erythroblastosis

    They can range from mild anemia and jaundice to fetal death in utero .[] These may include the following problems: During pregnancy Hydrops fetalis Mild anemia Jaundice Hyperbilirubinemia Severe anemia accompanied with enlargement of the spleen[] […] to “possible kernicterus”.[]

  • Pyruvate Kinase Deficiency

    Pyruvate kinase deficiency may cause pregnancy-associated jaundice.[] Patients presenting with hemolytic anemia, either severe or mild hemolytic anemia, should be screened for PKD in the first year of life.[] Such cases should be recognized early and managed aggressively to prevent kernicterus.[]

  • Thalassemia Minor

    The timing of bilirubin quantitation was based on clinical judgement of jaundice by the pediatricians and phototherapy was started as indicated.[] Persons with this usually have one normal and one abnormal gene, and may have mild anemia, or no anemia at all.[] […] with swelling (preeclampsia), premature delivery, and abnormal bleeding.HbH disease causes mild to moderate anemia, hepatosplenomegaly, and yellowing of the eyes and skin (jaundice[]

  • Thalassaemia-Haemoglobin C Disease

    […] present with enlargement of spleen, fatigue, shortness of breath, acute chest pain, coughing, dizziness, headaches, pallor of skin or mucous membranes, hypoxia, fever and jaundice[] They have mild anemia, microcytic erythrocytes, and splenomegaly.[] This explains why people with a sickle cell disorder have anaemia (pallor) and jaundice (yellow color of the eyes); when the circulation is blocked by the sickle-shaped red[]

  • Hemolytic Anemia

    The existence of a primary form of acquired hemolytic jaundice has been questioned more and FULL TEXT[] All the children presented with neonatal hemolytic anemia. Beyond the neonatal period, they did not have jaundice or hemolysis, but continued to have mild anemia.[] Neonatal hyperbilirubinemia with kernicterus is rarely seen, with neonatal jaundice typically occurring on days 4-7. The mechanism is not completely understood.[]

  • Jaundice

    […] synonymous with jaundice, however.[] The classical clinical features of hereditary spherocytosis are anemia, jaundice, and splenomegaly.[] Early detection and management of jaundice can prevent kernicterus.[]

  • Neonatal Sepsis

    The distribution of 70 respondents obtained as much 15 neonates have history neonatal sepsis of which 12 neonatal jaundice and 3 not became neonatal jaundice.[] However, hemolysis associated with UTI is mild and anemia is not a common finding (12). The mechanism of jaundice in neonatal pneumonia is not well known.[] […] and perinatal mortality Stillbirth Perinatal mortality Neonatal pathology nonrelated to prematurity, birth asphyxia or infection Congenital anomalies in liveborn infants Kernicterus[]

  • Glucose-6-Phosphate Dehydrogenase Deficiency

    G6PD deficiency is found to one important cause of neonatal jaundice developing on day 2 onwards.[] Today, 28 G6PD variants have been reported in the Chinese population, and all are categorized as class II (severe deficiency) or class III (mild deficiency); in class II or[] KEYWORDS: Activator; Bilirubin; Chaperone; G6PD deficiency; Hyperbilirubinemia; Jaundice; Kernicterus; Neurotoxicity[]

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