Anemia of chronic disease is a multifactorial anemia. Diagnosis generally requires the presence of a chronic inflammatory condition, such as infection, autoimmune disease, kidney disease, or cancer. It is characterized by a microcytic or normocytic anemia and low reticulocyte count.
This procedure can sometimes cure aplastic anemia, but it is most successful in younger people, with the donor marrow from a close relative. If a transplant is not an option for you, your doctor may prescribe medication to try to stop your body from attacking your bone marrow.
Fanconi anemia (FA) is a genetic disorder that ultimately leads to bone marrow failure. Your bone marrow is responsible for making three different types of blood cells in your body. These include red blood cells, which bring oxygen to your tissues and organs, white blood cells, which fight infections, and platelets, which promote blood clotting to stop bleeding.
Mild thalassemia: people with thalassemia traits do not require medical or follow-up care after the initial diagnosis is made. People with β-thalassemia trait should be warned that their condition can be misdiagnosed as the more common iron deficiency anemia.