JOHN C. SHARPE, M.D.
From the maze of confused terminology and the many classifications of the vague group of blood diseases called hemolytic anemia, only chronic familial hemolytic jaundice stands out as a definite symptom-complex in which the diagnosis is exact and the treatment satisfactory. The disease, though not common, is of sufficient frequency to excite suspicion and warrant careful consideration in any patient with unexplained anemia with or without jaundice. This is evidenced by our group of 28 cases that have been seen at the University Hospital in the past three years. It is our purpose to present a brief clinical analysis of
SHARPE JC. HEMOLYTIC JAUNDICE: A CLINICAL ANALYSIS OF 28 CASES1. Ann Intern Med. 1940;14:953–959. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-14-6-953
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1940;14(6):953-959.
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