pernicious anaemia

Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for pernicious anaemia

References in periodicals archive ?
When vitamin [B.sub.12] deficiency is diagnosed, further investigation for pernicious anaemia is warranted.
There are several case reports of pernicious anaemia developing in patients with multiple myeloma [6].
Unfortunately, there is a serious problem with the way in which Pernicious Anaemia is diagnosed.
Vitamin B12 deficiency in a breastfed infant of a mother with pernicious anaemia. J R Soc Med 1982; 75: 656-8.
Maternal factors such as pernicious anaemia, vegan diet and malabsorption contribute to infant cobalamin deficiency.
Martyn Hooper (left), who gave a talk to the Pernicious Anaemia Soci-|ety at the new Kane Academy premises
In addition to insufficient dietary vitamin B12 intake, such a deficiency may be due to malabsorption syndrome of cobalamin or pernicious anaemia.
Pernicious anaemia is an inability for the body to absorb sufficient vitamin B12 into the body from the gastro-intestinal tract and accounts for 80% of all megaloblastic anaemia.
He added that expansion has been achieved in the treatment of diseases that require marrow transplant, especially Pernicious Anaemia, Sickle cell anaemia and Thalassaemia, and many HIV diseases, making the unit very distinguished at the world level.
Iron deficiency, a lack of vitamin B12 and pernicious anaemia may also be responsible - this could be because you're not getting enough iron in your diet.
Her mum has to have an injection every three months to treat her pernicious anaemia, an aunt has difficult-to-control diabetes and severe hair loss, while her brother has vitiligo, a harmless condition where areas of his skin have no pigment.
In Lesley's case, she has also developed rheumatoid arthritis, osteoporosis and pernicious anaemia, as well as having her hips replaced and her ankle fused.
One of these patients with Type 1 diabetes mellitus has developed generalized MG, Addisonian pernicious anaemia, adrenalitis and thyroiditis which did not fit into the Type 1 or Type 2 classical polyendocrine deficiency syndromes (11).
However, people with vitiligo and close blood relatives have a small, but increased chance ofdeveloping other 'autoimmune' conditions including thyroid problems, alopecia, pernicious anaemia and rheumatoid arthritis.