HARRY MANDELBAUM, M.D.
Congenital hemolytic jaundice presents several phases that deservedly attract wide interest. To the student of genetics there is offered a disease inherited as a true dominant character in accordance with the Mendelian principles of heredity (Naegli21). To the hematologist it affords the most classic example of true hemolytic anemia. To the internist the polymorphism of the presenting clinical picture, in many instances, differs so radically from the usual description of the disease as to tax his diagnostic acumen. However, the basic features are readily demonstrable and permit reasonable assurance in the diagnosis of congenital hemolytic jaundice. To the surgeon, splenectomy,
MANDELBAUM H. CONGENITAL HEMOLYTIC JAUNDICE; REPORT OF A CASE OF CONGENITAL HEMOLYTIC JAUNDICE; INITIAL HEMOLYTIC CRISIS OCCURRING AT THE AGE OF 75; SPLENECTOMY FOLLOWED BY RECOVERY1. Ann Intern Med. 1939;13:872–883. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-13-5-872
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1939;13(5):872-883.
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