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A pathological condition in which the urine contains hemoglobin.



the presence of hemoglobin in urine. It usually is a result of the intravascular decomposition of red blood cells following the transfusion of incompatible blood, the effect of some chemical and biological poisons and drugs that cannot be tolerated or of any of several causative agents of infections, extensive injuries, and so on.

References in periodicals archive ?
Key words: Parturient haemoglobinuria, ranking order, epidemiological study, active surveillance, buffalo.
Post parturient haemoglobinuria (PPH) is an acute disease of cows and buffloes characterized by severe intravascular haemolysis, haemoglobinaemia, haemoglobinuria, anaemia and death due to anaemic anoxia.
It was concluded that low red cell count, haemoglobin concentration, haematocrit, serum inorganic phosphorous and selenium whereas; increased mean corpuscular volume, mean corpuscular haemoglobin and serum molybdenum content are potential risk factors associated with parturient haemoglobinuria.
Other signs include repeated generalized convulsions, thrombocytopenia, pulmonary oedema, haemoglobinuria, splenic enlargement, jaundice and acidosis.
Postpartum haemoglobinuria in dairy cows of the Bio-Bio region, Chile
Glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase (G6PD) mutations and haemoglobinuria syndrome in the Vietnamese population.
Her bladder was catheterised and wine-coloured urine suggested haemoglobinuria.
29 September 2010 - Soliris A Step Closer For Life Saving Drugs Program - The Pharmaceutical Benefits Advisory Committee has recommended to the Australian Government that it consider funding the drug Soliris[R] (eculizumab) for the treatment of Paroxysmal Nocturnal Haemoglobinuria (PNH) through the Life Saving Drugs Program.
Crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis) * Myeloproliferative diseases * Nephrotic syndrome * Obesity (body mass index [greater than or equal to] 30 kg/m2) * Paraproteinaemia * Paroxysmal nocturnal haemoglobinuria * Personal or family history of VTE * Pregnancy or puerperium * Recent myocardial infarction or stroke * Severe infection * Use of oral contraceptives or hormonal replacement therapy * Varicose veins with associated phlebitis * Inherited thrombophilias, e.
Several cases of venous thromboembolism have now been documented: one case of ipsilateral forearm deep vein thrombosis following an infusion reaction [1]; one case of hepatic vein thrombosis in a patient found to have underlying paroxysmal nocturnal haemoglobinuria [2]; one case of retinal vein thrombosis [3] and one case of pulmonary embolism [4].
Recent developments in the understanding and management of paroxysmal nocturnal haemoglobinuria.