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Pediatric Thrombocytopenia

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  • Pediatric thrombocytopenia

    Pathophysiology

    Pediatric Thrombocytopenia is a condition in which you have a low blood platelet count. Platelets (thrombocytes) are colorless blood cells that help blood clot. Platelets stop bleeding by clumping and forming plugs in blood vessel injuries. Thrombocytopenia often occurs as a result of a separate disorder, such as leukemia or an immune system problem.

  • Pediatric thrombocytopenia

    Disease statistics

    Population-based studies have shown that thrombocytopenia has an incidence of up to 6.4 per 100000 children and 3.3 per 100000 adults per year. The disorder is believed to differ biologically between them, although similarities exist. The diagnosis and management of a typical presentation of childhood thrombocytopenia is usually not difficult.

  • Pediatric thrombocytopenia

    Treatment

    Specific treatments for thrombocytopenia will be determined by your child’s physicians based on the cause and severity of the disease, as well as your child’s tolerance for medications, procedures and therapies. Mild cases may not require treatment and may resolve on their own. Blood transfusions with platelets or red blood cells are sometimes needed.

  • Pediatric thrombocytopenia

    Research

    Pediatric thrombocytopenia is a condition in which there are too few platelets, the blood cells that prevent bleeding. Many things can cause thrombocytopenia in children, most commonly infections (especially viral infections) and destruction of platelets by the immune system (called immune thrombocytopenia or ITP). Children with thrombocytopenia may also have lower numbers of other blood cell types, such as red and white blood cells, depending on the cause.

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