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Bone Marrow Disease


  • We conclude that 15 can be associated with AML, but more often isolated 15 presents as a minor clone in BM, and may not be disease associated.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • It is uncertain whether morphologically undetectable leukemia is present in the bone marrow at the time of CNS relapse, or whether the CNS acts as a 'sanctuary' site to allow reseeding of the marrow at a later time.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • RESULTS: To the authors' knowledge, the current study is the first to comprehensively present consensus criteria for the collection, analysis, and reporting of the percentage area of bone marrow parenchyma occupied by tumor cells in trephine-biopsies.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Pain and soreness may be present for a couple of days after the procedure. Rarely, bleeding may take place, along with infections and possible persistent pain.[ic.steadyhealth.com]
  • The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. And "More information" links may no longer work. Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional.[consumer.healthday.com]
Easy Bruising
  • For patients with easy bruising, vitamin E supplementation may exacerbate the symptom.[mitoaction.org]
  • Patients will commonly have lower white cell and platelet counts with the attendant symptoms of susceptibility to infection and easy bruising. Other symptoms of PNH may include back pain, abdominal pain, and liver failure.[marrowforums.org]
  • Thrombocytopenia - easy bruising, petechiae, bleeding from the nose and/or gums. Presence of hepatomegaly, splenomegaly or lymphadenopathy suggests a diagnosis of leukaemia.[patient.info]
  • Low blood cell counts, referred to as cytopenias, are a hallmark feature of MDS and are responsible for some of the symptoms that MDS patients experience — infection, anemia, spontaneous bleeding, or easy bruising.[mds-foundation.org]
  • RESULTS: The pattern of the time-intensity curve of patients with aplastic anemia showed a low peak value followed by a slow washout.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • “Aplastic anemia may be congenital, or develop from Franconi anemia, an inherited disorder,” says Kassim.[everydayhealth.com]
  • “Aplastic anemia may be congenital, or develop from Franconi anemia , an inherited disorder,” says Kassim.[everydayhealth.com]
  • Iron deficiency anemia is a common form of anemia when the body lacks sufficient red blood cells as a result of iron deficiency. There are several types of anemia.[mybiosource.com]
  • When red blood cell counts become dangerously low, a person can develop anemia due to the drop in oxygen that is carried throughout the body. Excessive fatigue and weakness are symptoms of anemia that may occur in patients with bone marrow disease.[livestrong.com]
Refractory Anemia
  • Anemia (RA), all types Renal Cell Carcinoma Retinoblastoma Rhabdomyosarcoma Severe Aplastic Anemia Severe Combined Immunodeficiency (SCID), all sub-types SCI Sickle Cell Disease Sly Syndrome (MPS VII) Thalassemia Wilms’ Tumor Wiskott-Aldrich Syndrome[bonemarrow.org]
  • Finally, it may arise from lymphoproliferative diseases (eg, lymphomas, chronic lymphocytic leukemia) or collagen vascular diseases (eg, systemic lupus erythematosus, refractory anemia), or it may occur during pregnancy.[emedicine.medscape.com]
Intravenous Administration
  • Twenty consecutive T1-weighted midsagittal lumbar vertebral images were obtained immediately after the intravenous administration of Gd-DTPA of 0.1 mmol/kg body weight, and the pattern of the time-intensity curve, the peak contrast-enhancement (CE) ratio[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • And there are numerous types of bone problems and diseases, some with and without this prefix, that might interfere, impinge or alter your boning process, such as: bone cysts bone spurs bone cancer osteoporosis osteogenesis enchondroma Paget’s disease[healthblurbs.com]
  • Plasma cell disorders involve complications with damages of organs such as kidney, bones, impaired immunity, osteoporosis and anemia.[mybiosource.com]


  • Essential thrombocytosis (primary thrombocythemia): The body produces too many platelets, due to an unknown cause; the platelets do not work properly, resulting in excessive clotting, bleeding, or both.[webmd.com]
  • Essential thrombocythaemia (ET): A disease effecting the megakaryocytes resulting in a high platelet count (thrombocytosis). About half (50 per cent) of ET cases have the mutation of the Janus 2 kinase gene (JAK2 mutation) .[labtestsonline.org.au]
  • Extramedullary hematopoiesis (production of blood cells in organs outside the bone marrow, such as the spleen and liver) Thrombosis and thrombohemorrhagic complications (blood clotting or bleeding complications) Leukocytosis (too many white blood cells) Thrombocytosis[mpnresearchfoundation.org]


  • Common treatments include bone marrow transplant, chemotherapy, radiation therapy, and stem cell transplant. Treatments also may include antibiotics, blood transfusions, and surgery.[wisegeekhealth.com]
  • Treatments for Bone-Marrow Disease Anemia Supportive care is usually the first line of treatment for bone marrow disease anemia, and this care relieves symptoms but does not cure the disease.[everydayhealth.com]
  • If you have bone morrow, you should visit your doctor to give you medical treatment . The medical treatment depends on how serious is your bone marrow disease and how deep are your symptoms.[homenaturalcures.com]
  • There are several treatment options that include chemotherapy, radiation and a bone marrow transplant. A bone marrow transplant is a life-saving treatment for people with leukemia, lymphoma and many other diseases.[bgordonbonemarrow.org]


  • Abstract Central nervous system (CNS) relapse confers a poor prognosis in children with acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL).[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • The prognosis for each condition is different and specific to the individual patient. A lot depends on when the disease is caught and whether it has spread to other parts of the body.[wisegeekhealth.com]
  • Bone-Marrow Disease Anemia and the Link to Blood Cancer The prognosis for bone marrow disease is not encouraging — myelodysplastic syndromes, aplastic anemia, and paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuriacan each progress to blood cancer.[everydayhealth.com]
  • What is the Prognosis for MF? There is no single prognosis for people who suffer from myelofibrosis– the prognosis of MF is different for every patient.[mpnresearchfoundation.org]


  • A decrease in platelet function was noted during and following exercise but was not thought to be a primary factor in the etiology of stroke (Kotzailias, 2004). For patients with easy bruising, vitamin E supplementation may exacerbate the symptom.[mitoaction.org]
  • These etiologies involve the following: A decrease in or damage to the hematopoietic stem cells and their microenvironment, resulting in hypoplastic or aplastic bone marrow Maturation defects, such as in vitamin B-12 or folate deficiency Differentiation[emedicine.medscape.com]


  • Dr Mark Edwards, Clinical Lecturer in Rheumatology at the MRC Lifecourse Epidemiology Unit, University of Southampton, led the study which has been published in The Journal of Rheumatology.[sciencedaily.com]
  • Epidemiology [ 7 ] The annual incidences of paroxysmal nocturnal haemoglobinuria, aplastic anaemia and myelodysplastic syndrome are estimated to be 0.13, 0.2, and 7 per 100,000 population per year respectively.[patient.info]
Sex distribution
Age distribution


  • All the patients with thrombocytopenia for various causes followed by bone marrow examination were divided into two groups, one group with and another without bone marrow disease, depending on pathophysiology.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]


  • Patients must receive frequent blood transfusions, take multiple medicines to suppress the autoimmune response that damages the marrow, take other drugs to prevent infections, and limit contact with the outside world to avoid infection and even minor[sciencedaily.com]
  • Typical therapy following a standard kidney transplant includes multiple lifelong medications that aim to prevent the recipient's body from attacking or rejecting the donated kidney.[clinicaltrials.gov]
  • To help prevent bone removal from outpacing its build up, your body consistently needs calcium , vitamin D and exercise. Osteo means bone.[healthblurbs.com]
  • Certain medications, such as hydroxyurea and interferon-alpha, can also be used to help prevent the bone marrow from making excessive red blood cells. In some cases, radiation is used to stop the overproduction.[wisegeekhealth.com]
  • […] marrow Diseases of the different cell types Cell types and functions: White blood cells (WBCs) WBCs are of five different types: lymphocytes neutrophils (also called granulocytes) eosinophils basophils monocytes These play different roles in infection prevention[news-medical.net]

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