Haemolytic Disease: Clinical Diagnosis
In a well ordered society, with every woman wanting, and receiving, impeccable prenatal care, with no mislaid laboratory reports, with complete rhesus genotyping, and with all cord blood specimens taken properly and despatched promptly to the laboratory with a 24 hour, 7 day a week service, it is rarely necessary to make a clinical diagnosis of rhesus incompatibility, unless perhaps to assess the severity of the process in individual infants. Clinicians can merely sit back and await the telephoned results from their colleagues in the laboratory.
KeywordsAplastic Anaemia Cyanotic Congenital Heart Disease Protozoal Infection Haemolytic Disease Individual Infant
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