3 edition of Clinical and serological aspects of transfusion reactions found in the catalog.
Clinical and serological aspects of transfusion reactions
|Statement||editors, W. John Judd, Asa Barnes.|
|Contributions||Judd, W. John., Barnes, Asa., American Association of Blood Banks. Committee on Technical Workshops.|
|LC Classifications||RM171 .C485 1982|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 141 p. :|
|Number of Pages||141|
|LC Control Number||82232331|
• Provides a sound basis for understanding modern transfusion medicine • Definitive reference source for any clinician involved with patients requiring transfusion and for all staff working in. Clinical Practice of Blood Transfusion. Although there are many books that deal with selected technical or clinical aspects of hemotherapy, few, if any, have attempted to couple clinical and laboratory disciplines. FULL TEXT. PDF. Not Available.
Direct clinical intervention in patient care is emphasized through daily transfusion medicine rounds. Fellows consult on difficult transfusion problems, investigate transfusion reactions and manage stem cell collections and therapeutic apheresis procedures. Approximat units of blood and components are transfused annually. OCLC Number: Notes: December Description: vi, , i7 pages: illustrations ; 24 cm. Contents: Blood groups and their function --The HLA system in blood transfucion --Autologous transfusion and other approaches to reduce allogeneic blood exxposure --New technologies for the inactivation of infectious pathogens in cellular blood components and the development of platelet.
Blood bankers set up procedures for blood collection, storage, serologic study, inventory control, surveillance, and component preparation. Physicians and nurses are more concerned with indications for treatment, methods of infusion, therapeutic effectiveness, and adverse reactions in transfused patients who have specific illnesses and. Mollison's Blood Transfusion in Clinical Medicine is an icon in the field of transfusion and the first edition was published in The book arose from the concept of the transfusionist, as both scientist and expert consultant. For many years, this text has provided the primary, and Brand: Wiley.
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Get this from a library. Clinical and serological aspects of transfusion reactions: a technical workshop. [W John Judd; Asa Barnes; American Association of Blood Banks. Committee on. This chapter provides an algorithmic approach for the clinical management and laboratory investigation of transfusion reactions.
Acute transfusion reactions can usually be placed into some of the following categories: acute haemolysis (AHTR); transfusion‐related acute lung injury (TRALI); and febrile nonhaemolytic reactions (FNHTR).Cited by: The term delayed serologic transfusion reaction (DSTR) defines reactions in which an anamnestic antibody is identified serologically, in the absence of clinical evidence of accelerated RBC destruction.
Antigens implicated most often in DHTRs and DSTRs are in the Kidd, Duffy, Kell, and MNS systems, in order of decreasing frequency. The second edition of Transfusion Medicine and Hemostasis continues to be the only "pocket-size" quick reference for pathology residents and transfusion medicine fellows.
It covers all topics in blood banking, transfusion medicine, and clinical and laboratory based coagulation. Differential diagnosis includes hemolysis, sepsis and TRALI, or fever due to medications or medical conditions. Hemolytic transfusion reaction is excluded thorough transfusion reaction workup, including clerical check, ABO confirmation of product and recipient, and serological workup.
Transfusion-associated sepsis usually presents with high increase in fever and hypotension. Gram stain and Author: Irina Maramica. Allergic transfusion reactions (ATRs) are a spectrum of hypersensitivity reactions that are the most common adverse reaction to platelets and plasma, occurring in up to 2% of transfusions.
A hemolytic transfusion reaction (HTR) is destruction of red cells due to immunologic incompatibility between the donor and recipient. While current stringent compatibility testing and blood bank quality assurance activities keep the incidence of HTR low, these reactions remain a significant concern in clinical by: Transfusion reactions: Prevention, diagnosis, and treatment.
haemolytic or serological transfusion reactions include. cell or platelet transfusion. The clinical pattern consists. A delayed serologic transfusion reaction (DSTR) occurs when a recipient develops new antibodies against red blood cells between 24 hours and 28 days after a transfusion without exhibiting any clinical symptoms or laboratory evidence of hemolysis.
Dr Klein has published widely, authoring or co-authoring more than publications, including journal articles and book chapters on transfusion medicine in major textbooks on haematology, internal medicine, and blood banking. He is on the editorial boards of Transfusion and Transfusion Medicine Reviews.
The second edition of Transfusion Medicine and Hemostasis continues to be the only "pocket-size" quick reference for pathology residents and transfusion medicine fellows. It covers all topics in blood banking, transfusion medicine, and clinical and laboratory based coagulation.
Short, focused chapters, organized by multiple hierarchical headings, are supplemented with up to 10 suggested. The term delayed serologic transfusion reaction (DSTR) defines reactions in which an anamnestic antibody is identified serologically, in the absence of clinical evidence of accelerated RBC destruction.
Antigens implicated most often in DHTRs and DSTRs are in the Kidd, Duffy, Kell and MNS systems, in order of decreasing by: 1. The term delayed serologic transfusion reaction (DSTR) defines reactions in which an anamnestic antibody is identified serologically, in the absence of clinical evidence of accelerated RBC destruction.
Antigens implicated most often in DHTRs and DSTRs are in the Kidd, Duffy, Kell, and MNS systems, in order of decreasing by: 1. Transfusion reactions occur in up to 1 in every transfusions, making transfusion reactions an important clinical consideration of which to be aware for patients receiving transfusions.
Considering the number of transfusions that take place worldwide, blood product safety is Cited by: 1. Get this from a library. Transfusion medicine and hemostasis: clinical and laboratory aspects. [Christopher D Hillyer;] -- This new handbook in transfusion medicine and hemostasis aims to combine clinical and laboratory information from two fields which have high degrees of overlap into one concise, easy-to-use pocket.
Out of reported transfusion reactions, 98 (%) were febrile non-haemolytic transfusion reactions, 69 (%) allergic reactions and 2 (%) haemolytic reactions. Transfusion Medicine and Hemostasis: Clinical and Laboratory Aspects, Third Edition, is the only pocket-sized, quick reference for pathology and transfusion medicine residents and fellows.
It covers all topics in transfusion medicine and clinical and laboratory-based coagulation. Guidelines on red cell transfusion in sickle cell disease. Part I: principles and laboratory aspects Bernard A. Davis,1 Shubha Allard,2 Amrana Qureshi,3 John B. Porter,4 Shivan Pancham,5 Nay Win,6 Gavin Cho,6 Kate Ryan7on behalf of the British Committee for Standards in Haematology 1Whittington Health, 2Barts Health NHS Trust & NHS Blood and Transplant, London, 3Oxford University Hospitals.
Monitoring for acute blood transfusion reactions. Review question: What is the clinical- and cost-effectiveness of monitoring for acute reactions at different times in relation to the transfusion. Clinical evidence; Economic evidence; Evidence statements; Recommendations and link to evidence; 8.
Electronic decision support. In the context of transfusion, anti-M is considered clinically insignificant for most patients. It does not typically contribute to acute or delayed hemolytic transfusion reactions. An exception is anti-M in some patients with sickle cell disease. In this context, anti-M can contribute to hemolysis or.
Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (AIHA) is not an uncommon clinical disorder and requires advanced, efficient immunohematological and transfusion support. Many AIHA patients have underlying disorder and therefore, it is incumbent upon the clinician to investigate these patients in detail, as the underlying condition can be of a serious nature such.Therefore, our aim is to provide an up-to-date review of relevant clinical aspects of delayed transfusion reactions.
Delayed haemolytic and serologic transfusion reactions: pathophysiology. Only patients with active AIHA, for whom serological and clinical information was available and who had detectable serum autoantibodies and required RBC transfusion, were included. Patients who did not receive transfusions or received compatible RBC transfusion (negative cross-match) have not been considered in this by: 7.