Ginekologi Jakarta Clinic with Dr. Cindy Rani Wirasti


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Ginekologi Jakarta Clinic with Dr. Cindy Rani Wirasti Ginekologi Jakarta Clinic is a Gynecology/Obstetrics center in Gambir, Jakarta. The center is gone to by specialists like dr. Hendarto Natadidjaja, Dr. Cindy Rani Wirasti Gynecologist and Dr. Harianto Wijaya. The timings of Ginekologi Jakarta Clinic are: Mon to Fri: 5:00 PM-9:00 PM and Sat: 4:00 PM-6:00 PM. A portion of the administrations gave by the center are: Laparoscopy, Pregnancy Problems, Endometrial Receptivity Assay, Colposcopy Examination and Hysterectomy (Abdominal/Vaginal). Tap on guide to discover bearings to achieve Ginekologi Jakarta Clinic. Anemia definition and realities Anemia is a restorative condition in which the red platelet tally or hemoglobin is not as much as would be expected. For men, anemia is regularly characterized as hemoglobin level of under 13.5 gram/100 ml and in ladies as hemoglobin of under 12.0 gram/100 ml.

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Anemia is caused by either a diminishing underway of red platelets or hemoglobin, or an expansion in misfortune (normally because of dying) or devastation of red platelets. A few patients with anemia have no side effects. Those that do have side effects may feel tired, turn out to be effectively exhausted, seem pale, have a sentiment a heart dashing, feel shy of breath, and additionally have intensifying heart issues. Anemia can be identified with a basic blood test called an entire platelet check (CBC). The treatment of the anemia shifts incredibly and especially relies upon the specific reason. If you have anemia, your blood does not carry enough oxygen to the rest of your body. The most common cause of anemia is not having enough iron. Your body needs iron to make hemoglobin. Hemoglobin is an iron-rich protein that gives the red color to blood. It carries oxygen from the lungs to the rest of the body. Anemia has three main causes: blood loss, lack of red blood cell production, and high rates of red blood cell destruction.

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Conditions that may lead to anemia include Heavy periods Pregnancy Ulcers Colon polyps or colon cancer Inherited disorders A diet that does not have enough iron, folic acid or vitamin B12 Blood disorders such as sickle cell anemia and thalassemia, or cancer Aplastic anemia, a condition that can be inherited or acquired G6PD deficiency, a metabolic disorder Anemia can make you feel tired, cold, dizzy, and irritable. You may be short of breath or have a headache. Anemia describes the condition in which the number of red blood cells in the blood is low. For this reason, doctors sometimes describe someone with anemia as having a low blood count. A person who has anemia is called anemic. Blood is comprised of two parts: a liquid called the plasma and a cellular part. The cellular part contains several different cell types. One of the most important and the most numerous cell types are red blood cells. The other cell types are the white blood cells and platelets. Only red blood cells are discussed in this article. The purpose of the red blood cell is to deliver oxygen from the lungs to other parts of the body. Red blood cells are produced through a series of complex and specific steps. They are made in the bone marrow (inner part of the femur and pelvic bones that make most of the cells in the blood), and when all the proper steps in their maturation are complete, they are released into the bloodstream. The hemoglobin molecule is the functional unit of the red blood cells and is a complex protein structure that is inside the red blood cells. Contrary to most cells in the human body, red blood cells do not have a nucleus (metabolic center of a cell).

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Even though the red blood cells (or RBCs) are made within the bone marrow, many other factors are involved in their production. For example, iron is a very important component of the hemoglobin molecule; erythropoietin, a molecule secreted by the kidneys, promotes the formation of red blood cells in the bone marrow. The following are some key points summarizing anemia and red blood cells: Having the correct number of red blood cells and prevention of anemia requires cooperation among the kidneys, the bone marrow, and nutrients within the body. If the kidneys or bone marrow are not functioning, or the body is poorly nourished, then normal red blood cell count and function may be difficult to maintain. Anemia is actually a sign of a disease process rather than bring a disease itself. It is usually classified as either chronic or acute. Chronic anemia occurs over a long period of time. Acute anemia occurs quickly. Determining whether anemia has been present for a long time or whether it is something new, assists doctors in finding the cause. This also helps predict how severe the symptoms of anemia may be. In chronic anemia, symptoms typically begin slowly and progress gradually; whereas in acute anemia symptoms can be abrupt and more distressing. Red blood cells live about 100 days, so the body is constantly trying to replace them. In adults, red blood cell production occurs in the bone marrow. Doctors try to determine if a low red blood cell count is caused by increased blood loss of red blood cells or from decreased production of them in the bone marrow. Knowing whether the number of white blood cells and/or platelets has changed also helps determine the cause of anemia. In the United States, 2% to 10% of people have anemia. Other countries have even higher rates of anemia. Young women are twice as likely to have anemia than young men because of regular menstrual bleeding. Anemia occurs in both young people and in old people, but anemia in older people is more likely to cause symptoms and be related to serious, underlying conditions.

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In general, there are three major types of anemia, classified according to the size of the red blood cells: If the red blood cells are smaller than normal, this is called microcytic anemia. The major causes of this type are iron deficiency (low level iron) anemia and thalassemia (inherited disorders of hemoglobin). If the red blood cells size are normal in size (but low in number), this is called normocytic anemia, such as anemia that accompanies chronic disease or anemia related to kidney disease. If red blood cells are larger than normal, then it is called macrocytic anemia. Major causes of this type are pernicious anemia and anemia related to alcoholism. What Are the Signs of Anemia? Early symptoms of anemia include mild skin paleness and decreased pinkness of the lips and nailbeds. These changes may happen slowly, though, so they can be difficult to notice. Other common signs include: irritability being very tired dizziness, lightheadedness, and a fast heartbeat Anemia due to excessive destruction of red blood cells also can cause jaundice, an enlarged spleen, and dark tea-colored urine. In infants and preschoolers, iron deficiency anemia can cause developmental delays and behavioral disturbances, like decreased motor activity and problems with social interaction and paying attention. Developmental problems may last into and beyond school age if the iron deficiency is not treated. How Is Anemia Diagnosed? Often, doctors diagnose anemia as the result of blood tests done as part of a routine physical examination. A complete blood count (CBC) may show that there are fewer red blood cells than normal. Other diagnostic tests may include:

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Blood smear examination: Blood is smeared on a glass slide for microscopic examination of red blood cells, which can sometimes indicate the cause of the anemia. Iron tests: These include total serum iron and ferritin tests, which can help determine if anemia is due to iron deficiency. Hemoglobin electrophoresis: This identifies any abnormal types of hemoglobin and helps diagnose sickle cell disease, thalassemia, and other inherited forms of anemia. Bone marrow aspiration and biopsy: This test can help determine whether cell production is happening normally in the bone marrow. It's the only way to diagnose aplastic anemia definitively and is also used if a disease affecting the bone marrow (such as leukemia) could be causing the anemia. Reticulocyte count: A measure of young red blood cells, this helps doctors see if red blood cell production is at normal levels. Your doctor might ask you about a family history of anemia and your child's symptoms and medicines. The doctor might order other tests to look for specific diseases that could be causing the anemia. How Is Anemia Treated? Treatment for anemia depends on its cause. For iron deficiency anemia, the doctor may prescribe medicine as drops (for infants) or as a liquid or tablet (for older kids). Medicine usually must be taken for as long as 3 months to rebuild the body's store of iron. The doctor also may recommend adding certain iron-rich foods to a child's diet or reducing milk intake. If your teenage daughter is anemic and has heavy or irregular menstrual periods, the doctor may prescribe hormonal treatment to help regulate the bleeding.

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Folic acid and vitamin B12 supplements may be recommended for anemia due to a deficiency of these nutrients. However, this is rare in children. Anemia caused by an infection will usually improve when the infection passes or is treated. If a certain medicine appears to be the cause, the doctor may discontinue it or replace it with something else (unless the benefit of the drug outweighs this side effect). Depending on the cause, treatment for more severe or chronic forms of anemia may include: transfusions of normal red blood cells taken from a donor removal of the spleen or treatment with medicines to prevent blood cells from being removed from circulation or destroyed too rapidly medicines to fight infection or stimulate the bone marrow to make more blood cells In some cases of sickle cell anemia, thalassemia, and aplastic anemia, bone marrow transplantation may be used. In this procedure, bone marrow cells taken from a donor are injected into the child's vein. The bone marrow cells then travel through the bloodstream to the bone marrow and make new blood cells. How Can I Help My Child? The type, cause, and severity of your child's anemia will determine what kind of care is needed. Kids often tolerate anemia much better than adults. In general, a child with significant anemia may tire more easily than other kids and need to take it easy. Make sure your child's teachers and other caregivers are aware of the anemia. If iron deficiency is the cause, follow the doctor's directions about dietary changes and taking any iron supplements. If the spleen is enlarged, your child may not be able to play contact sports because there's a risk that the spleen could rupture or hemorrhage.

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Certain forms of anemia (such as sickle cell disease) need other, more specific kinds of care and treatment. How Can I Prevent Iron-Deficiency Anemia in My Kids? Many kinds of anemia cannot be prevented. But you can help protect your kids from iron deficiency, the most common form of anemia. Before following any of these suggestions, though, be sure to talk them over with your doctor: Limiting cow's milk. During their first 6 months, babies are usually protected against developing an iron deficiency by the stores of iron built up in their bodies before birth. But after month 6, they often don't get enough iron through breast milk alone or regular cow's milk (which contains less iron than fortified infant formula). Regular cow's milk can cause some infants to lose iron, and drinking lots of cow's milk can make a baby less interested in eating other foods that are better sources of iron. For these reasons, regular cow's milk is not recommended for children until they're 1 year old and eating an iron-rich diet. And they should not drink more than 24–32 ounces (709–946 ml) of milk each day. If you can't get your child to eat more iron-rich foods, speak with your doctor about giving your child an iron supplement. Iron-fortified cereal and formula. These can help make sure your baby gets enough iron, especially during the transition from breast milk or formula to solid foods. Well-balanced diet. Make sure your kids regularly eat foods that contain iron. Good choices include iron-fortified grains and cereals, red meat, egg yolks, leafy green vegetables, yellow vegetables and fruits, tomatoes, molasses, and raisins. If your child is a vegetarian, make an extra effort to ensure sufficient iron sources because iron found in meat, poultry, and fish is more easily absorbed than iron found in plant-based and iron-fortified foods.

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Also, certain food combinations can lower the amount of iron the body can absorb (for example, drinking coffee or tea or iced tea with a meal). On the other hand, vitamin C helps the body absorb iron. Dr. Cindy Rani Wirasti is an individual from Perkumpulan Obstetri dan Ginekologi Indonesia. A portion of the administrations gave by the specialist are: Laparoscopy,Endometrial Receptivity Assay,Hysteroscopy,Artificial Insemination and Hysterectomy (Abdominal/Vaginal) and so on. For More Information You Can Contact Us Block 30, East Patel Nagar, Rajendra Place, New Delhi, Delhi 110008 +(91)-7899912611 Contact Form Ela Facebook Ela Twitter Ela Instagram Ela Linkedin Ela Youtube

Summary: Ginekologi Jakarta Clinic is a Gynecology/Obstetrics center in Gambir, Jakarta. The center is gone to by specialists like dr. Hendarto Natadidjaja, Dr. Cindy Rani Wirasti Gynecologist and Dr. Harianto Wijaya.

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