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MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome; Finding
Synonym: Purpuras
SNOMED CT: Purpuric disorder (387778001); Disorder characterized by purpura (387778001); Purpura (387778001); Purpura (12393003)
HPO: HP:0000979
Monarch Initiative: MONDO:0002610


Purpura (from Latin [from HPO]

Conditions with this feature

Primary myelofibrosis
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Neoplastic Process
Primary myelofibrosis is a condition characterized by the buildup of scar tissue (fibrosis) in the bone marrow, the tissue that produces blood cells. Because of the fibrosis, the bone marrow is unable to make enough normal blood cells. The shortage of blood cells causes many of the signs and symptoms of primary myelofibrosis.\n\nInitially, most people with primary myelofibrosis have no signs or symptoms. Eventually, fibrosis can lead to a reduction in the number of red blood cells, white blood cells, and platelets. A shortage of red blood cells (anemia) often causes extreme tiredness (fatigue) or shortness of breath. A loss of white blood cells can lead to an increased number of infections, and a reduction of platelets can cause easy bleeding or bruising.\n\nBecause blood cell formation (hematopoiesis) in the bone marrow is disrupted, other organs such as the spleen or liver may begin to produce blood cells. This process, called extramedullary hematopoiesis, often leads to an enlarged spleen (splenomegaly) or an enlarged liver (hepatomegaly). People with splenomegaly may feel pain or fullness in the abdomen, especially below the ribs on the left side. Other common signs and symptoms of primary myelofibrosis include fever, night sweats, and bone pain.\n\nPrimary myelofibrosis is most commonly diagnosed in people aged 50 to 80 but can occur at any age.
Bernard Soulier syndrome
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Bernard-Soulier syndrome is an autosomal recessive bleeding disorder caused by a defect in or deficiency of the platelet membrane von Willebrand factor (VWF; 613160) receptor complex, glycoprotein Ib (GP Ib). GP Ib is composed of 4 subunits encoded by 4 separate genes: GP1BA, GP1BB, GP9, and GP5 (173511). Genetic Heterogeneity of Platelet-Type Bleeding Disorders Inherited platelet disorders are a heterogeneous group of bleeding disorders affecting platelet number, function, or both. Functional defects can involve platelet receptors, signaling pathways, cytoskeletal proteins, granule contents, activation, or aggregation (review by Cox et al., 2011 and Nurden and Nurden, 2011). Platelet-type bleeding disorders include Bernard-Soulier syndrome (BDPLT1); Glanzmann thrombasthenia (BDPLT2; 273800), caused by mutation in the ITGA2B (607759) or ITGB3 (173470) gene; pseudo-von Willebrand disease (BDPLT3; 177820), caused by mutation in the GP1BA gene (606672); gray platelet syndrome (BDPLT4; 139090), caused by mutation in the NBEAL2 gene (614169); Quebec platelet disorder (BDPLT5; 601709), caused by tandem duplication of the PLAU gene (191840); May-Hegglin anomaly (BDPLT6; 155100), caused by mutation in the MYH9 gene (160775); Scott syndrome (BDPLT7; 262890), caused by mutation in the TMEM16F gene (608663); BDPLT8 (609821), caused by mutation in the P2RY12 gene (600515); BDPLT9 (614200), associated with deficiency of the glycoprotein Ia/IIa receptor (see ITGA2; 192974); glycoprotein IV deficiency (BDPLT10; 608404), caused by mutation in the CD36 gene (173510); BDPLT11 (614201), caused by mutation in the GP6 gene (605546); BDPLT12 (605735), associated with a deficiency of platelet COX1 (176805); susceptibility to BDPLT13 (614009), caused by mutation in the TBXA2R gene (188070); BDPLT14 (614158), associated with deficiency of thromboxane synthetase (TBXAS1; 274180); BDPLT15 (615193), caused by mutation in the ACTN1 gene (102575); BDPLT16 (187800), caused by mutation in the ITGA2B (607759) or ITGB3 (173470) gene; BDPLT17 (187900), caused by mutation in the GFI1B gene (604383); BDPLT18 (615888), caused by mutation in the RASGRP2 gene (605577); BDPLT19 (616176), caused by mutation in the PRKACG gene (176893); BDPLT20 (616913), caused by mutation in the SLFN14 gene (614958); BDPLT21 (617443), caused by mutation in the FLI1 gene (193067); BDPLT22 (618462), caused by mutation in the EPHB2 gene (600997); BDPLT23 (619267), caused by mutation in the ITGB3 gene (173470); BDPLT24 (619271), caused by mutation in the ITGB3 gene (173470); and BDPLT25 (620486), caused by mutation in the TPM4 gene (600317). See reviews by Rao (2003), Cox et al. (2011), and Nurden and Nurden (2011). For a discussion of the genetic heterogeneity of hereditary thrombocytopenia, see THC1 (313900).
Hereditary factor VIII deficiency disease
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Hemophilia A is characterized by deficiency in factor VIII clotting activity that results in prolonged oozing after injuries, tooth extractions, or surgery, and delayed or recurrent bleeding prior to complete wound healing. The age of diagnosis and frequency of bleeding episodes are related to the level of factor VIII clotting activity. Individuals with severe hemophilia A are usually diagnosed during the first two years of life following oral or soft tissue bleeding either with procedures or due to a known family history of hemophilia. Without prophylactic treatment, individuals may average up to two to five spontaneous bleeding episodes each month including spontaneous joint bleeds or deep-muscle hematomas, and prolonged bleeding or excessive pain and swelling from minor injuries, surgery, and tooth extractions. Individuals with moderate hemophilia A seldom have spontaneous bleeding, although it varies between individuals; however, they do have prolonged or delayed bleeding after relatively minor trauma and are usually diagnosed before age five to six years; the frequency of bleeding episodes varies, usually from once a month to once a year. Individuals with mild hemophilia A do not have spontaneous bleeding episodes; however, without pre- and postoperative treatment, abnormal bleeding occurs with surgery or tooth extractions; the frequency of bleeding episodes varies widely, typically from once a year to once every ten years. Individuals with mild hemophilia A are often not diagnosed until later in life. Approximately 30% of heterozygous females have factor VIII clotting activity below 40% and are at risk for bleeding (even if males in the family are only mildly affected). After major trauma or invasive procedures, prolonged or excessive bleeding usually occurs, regardless of severity. In addition, 25% of heterozygous females with normal factor VIII clotting activity report an increased bleeding tendency.
Glanzmann thrombasthenia
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Glanzmann thrombasthenia is a bleeding disorder that is characterized by prolonged or spontaneous bleeding starting from birth. People with Glanzmann thrombasthenia tend to bruise easily, have frequent nosebleeds (epistaxis), and may bleed from the gums. They may also develop red or purple spots on the skin caused by bleeding underneath the skin (petechiae) or swelling caused by bleeding within tissues (hematoma). Glanzmann thrombasthenia can also cause prolonged bleeding following injury, trauma, or surgery (including dental work). Women with this condition can have prolonged and sometimes abnormally heavy menstrual bleeding. Affected women also have an increased risk of excessive blood loss during pregnancy and childbirth.\n\nAbout a quarter of individuals with Glanzmann thrombasthenia have bleeding in the gastrointestinal tract, which often occurs later in life. Rarely, affected individuals have bleeding inside the skull (intracranial hemorrhage) or joints (hemarthrosis).\n\nThe severity and frequency of the bleeding episodes in Glanzmann thrombasthenia can vary greatly among affected individuals, even in the same family. Spontaneous bleeding tends to become less frequent with age.
Wiskott-Aldrich syndrome
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
The WAS-related disorders, which include Wiskott-Aldrich syndrome, X-linked thrombocytopenia (XLT), and X-linked congenital neutropenia (XLN), are a spectrum of disorders of hematopoietic cells, with predominant defects of platelets and lymphocytes caused by pathogenic variants in WAS. WAS-related disorders usually present in infancy. Affected males have thrombocytopenia with intermittent mucosal bleeding, bloody diarrhea, and intermittent or chronic petechiae and purpura; eczema; and recurrent bacterial and viral infections, particularly of the ear. At least 40% of those who survive the early complications develop one or more autoimmune conditions including hemolytic anemia, immune thrombocytopenic purpura, immune-mediated neutropenia, rheumatoid arthritis, vasculitis, and immune-mediated damage to the kidneys and liver. Individuals with a WAS-related disorder, particularly those who have been exposed to Epstein-Barr virus (EBV), are at increased risk of developing lymphomas, which often occur in unusual, extranodal locations including the brain, lung, or gastrointestinal tract. Males with XLT have thrombocytopenia with small platelets; other complications of Wiskott-Aldrich syndrome, including eczema and immune dysfunction, are usually mild or absent. Males with XLN have congenital neutropenia, myeloid dysplasia, and lymphoid cell abnormalities.
Pituitary dependent hypercortisolism
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
AIP familial isolated pituitary adenoma (AIP-FIPA) is defined as the presence of an AIP germline pathogenic variant in an individual with a pituitary adenoma (regardless of family history). The most commonly occurring pituitary adenomas in this disorder are growth hormone-secreting adenomas (somatotropinoma), followed by prolactin-secreting adenomas (prolactinoma), growth hormone and prolactin co-secreting adenomas (somatomammotropinoma), and nonfunctioning pituitary adenomas (NFPA). Rarely TSH-secreting adenomas (thyrotropinomas) are observed. Clinical findings result from excess hormone secretion, lack of hormone secretion, and/or mass effects (e.g., headaches, visual field loss). Within the same family, pituitary adenomas can be of the same or different type. Age of onset in AIP-FIPA is usually in the second or third decade.
Aicardi-Goutieres syndrome 1
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Most characteristically, Aicardi-Goutières syndrome (AGS) manifests as an early-onset encephalopathy that usually, but not always, results in severe intellectual and physical disability. A subgroup of infants with AGS present at birth with abnormal neurologic findings, hepatosplenomegaly, elevated liver enzymes, and thrombocytopenia, a picture highly suggestive of congenital infection. Otherwise, most affected infants present at variable times after the first few weeks of life, frequently after a period of apparently normal development. Typically, they demonstrate the subacute onset of a severe encephalopathy characterized by extreme irritability, intermittent sterile pyrexias, loss of skills, and slowing of head growth. Over time, as many as 40% develop chilblain skin lesions on the fingers, toes, and ears. It is becoming apparent that atypical, sometimes milder, cases of AGS exist, and thus the true extent of the phenotype associated with pathogenic variants in the AGS-related genes is not yet known.
Hereditary thrombocytopenia and hematological cancer predisposition syndrome associated with RUNX1
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
RUNX1 familial platelet disorder with associated myeloid malignancies (RUNX1-FPDMM) is characterized by prolonged bleeding and/or easy bruising and an increased risk of developing a hematologic malignancy. RUNX1-FPDMM is characterized by thrombocytopenia with normal platelet size; bleeding is often greater than expected due to qualitative platelet dysfunction. Myeloid malignancies are the most common, including acute myelogenous leukemia (and myelodysplastic syndrome. T- and B-cell acute lymphoblastic leukemias and lymphomas have also been reported, as well as skin manifestations (e.g., eczema, psoriasis).
Gaucher disease perinatal lethal
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Gaucher disease (GD) encompasses a continuum of clinical findings from a perinatal lethal disorder to an asymptomatic type. The identification of three major clinical types (1, 2, and 3) and two other subtypes (perinatal-lethal and cardiovascular) is useful in determining prognosis and management. GD type 1 is characterized by the presence of clinical or radiographic evidence of bone disease (osteopenia, focal lytic or sclerotic lesions, and osteonecrosis), hepatosplenomegaly, anemia and thrombocytopenia, lung disease, and the absence of primary central nervous system disease. GD types 2 and 3 are characterized by the presence of primary neurologic disease; in the past, they were distinguished by age of onset and rate of disease progression, but these distinctions are not absolute. Disease with onset before age two years, limited psychomotor development, and a rapidly progressive course with death by age two to four years is classified as GD type 2. Individuals with GD type 3 may have onset before age two years, but often have a more slowly progressive course, with survival into the third or fourth decade. The perinatal-lethal form is associated with ichthyosiform or collodion skin abnormalities or with nonimmune hydrops fetalis. The cardiovascular form is characterized by calcification of the aortic and mitral valves, mild splenomegaly, corneal opacities, and supranuclear ophthalmoplegia. Cardiopulmonary complications have been described with all the clinical subtypes, although varying in frequency and severity.
Spondyloenchondrodysplasia with immune dysregulation
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Spondyloenchondrodysplasia with immune dysregulation (SPENCDI) is an immunoosseous dysplasia combining the typical metaphyseal and vertebral bone lesions of spondyloenchondrodysplasia (SPENCD) with immune dysfunction and neurologic involvement. The skeletal dysplasia is characterized by radiolucent and irregular spondylar and metaphyseal lesions that represent islands of chondroid tissue within bone. The vertebral bodies show dorsally accentuated platyspondyly with disturbance of ossification. Clinical abnormalities such as short stature, rhizomelic micromelia, increased lumbar lordosis, barrel chest, facial anomalies, and clumsy movements may be present (Menger et al., 1989). Central nervous system involvement includes spasticity, mental retardation, and cerebral calcifications, and immune dysregulation ranges from autoimmunity to immunodeficiency. Neurologic and autoimmune manifestations have been observed in different combinations within a single family, suggesting that this disorder may be defined by specific radiographic features but has remarkably pleiotropic manifestations (Renella et al., 2006). Briggs et al. (2016) also noted variability in skeletal, neurologic, and immune phenotypes, which was sometimes marked between members of the same family. Classification of the Enchondromatoses In their classification of the enchondromatoses, Spranger et al. (1978) called Ollier disease and Maffucci syndrome types I and II enchondromatosis, respectively; metachondromatosis (156250), type III; and spondyloenchondrodysplasia (SPENCD), also called spondyloenchondromatosis, type IV; enchondromatosis with irregular vertebral lesions, type V; and generalized enchondromatosis, type VI. Halal and Azouz (1991) added 3 tentative categories to the 6 in the classification of Spranger et al. (1978). Pansuriya et al. (2010) suggested a new classification of enchondromatosis (multiple enchondromas).
Hemochromatosis type 3
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
TFR2-related hereditary hemochromatosis (TFR2-HHC) is characterized by increased intestinal iron absorption resulting in iron accumulation in the liver, heart, pancreas, and endocrine organs. Age of onset is earlier than in HFE-HHC. The majority of individuals present with signs and symptoms of iron overload in the third decade (e.g., weakness, fatigue, abdominal pain, hepatomegaly, arthritis, arthralgia, progressive increase in skin pigmentation). Others present as young adults with nonspecific symptoms and abnormal serum iron studies or as adults with abnormal serum iron studies and signs of organ involvement including cirrhosis, diabetes mellitus, and arthropathy.
Thrombophilia due to protein C deficiency, autosomal recessive
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Autosomal recessive protein C deficiency resulting from homozygous or compound heterozygous PROC mutations is a thrombotic condition that can manifest as a severe neonatal disorder or as a milder disorder with late-onset thrombophilia (Millar et al., 2000).
Thrombocytopenia 3
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Thrombocytopenia-3 (THC3) is an autosomal recessive hematologic disorder characterized by onset of small-platelet thrombocytopenia in infancy. Patients may show variable bleeding tendency, manifest as petechiae, epistaxis, or heavy menstrual bleeding (summary by Levin et al., 2015). For a general phenotypic description and a discussion of genetic heterogeneity of thrombocytopenia, see 313900.
Hemolytic uremic syndrome, atypical, susceptibility to, 1
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Hemolytic-uremic syndrome (HUS) is characterized by hemolytic anemia, thrombocytopenia, and renal failure caused by platelet thrombi in the microcirculation of the kidney and other organs. The onset of atypical HUS (aHUS) ranges from the neonatal period to adulthood. Genetic aHUS accounts for an estimated 60% of all aHUS. Individuals with genetic aHUS frequently experience relapse even after complete recovery following the presenting episode; 60% of genetic aHUS progresses to end-stage renal disease (ESRD).
Complement component 2 deficiency
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
The complement system is a set of plasma proteins that serves as an effector of several biologic functions associated with inflammation, immunoregulation, and cytotoxicity. Deficiency of complement component-2 (C2D) is the most common defect of the complement system in persons of western European descent. In type I C2 deficiency, no C2 protein is translated; in type II, there is a selective block in C2 secretion. More than half of individuals with homozygous C2 deficiency have rheumatologic disorders such as systemic lupus erythematosus, Henoch-Schonlein purpura, or polymyositis. Other individuals experience recurrent pyogenic infections, and some C2-deficient individuals are asymptomatic (summary by Johnson et al., 1992, Wetsel et al., 1996).
Immunodeficiency, common variable, 6
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Any common variable immunodeficiency in which the cause of the disease is a mutation in the CD81 gene.
IgA nephropathy, susceptibility to, 1
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Thrombophilia due to protein S deficiency, autosomal dominant
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Heterozygous protein S deficiency, like protein C deficiency (176860), is characterized by recurrent venous thrombosis. Bertina (1990) classified protein S deficiency into 3 clinical subtypes based on laboratory findings. Type I refers to deficiency of both free and total protein S as well as decreased protein S activity; type II shows normal plasma values, but decreased protein S activity; and type III shows decreased free protein S levels and activity, but normal total protein S levels. Approximately 40% of protein S circulates as a free active form, whereas the remaining 60% circulates as an inactive form bound to C4BPA (120830). Zoller et al. (1995) observed coexistence of type I and type III PROS1-deficient phenotypes within a single family and determined that the subtypes are allelic. Under normal conditions, the concentration of protein S exceeds that of C4BPA by approximately 30 to 40%. Thus, free protein S is the molar surplus of protein S over C4BPA. Mild protein S deficiency will thus present with selective deficiency of free protein S, whereas more pronounced protein S deficiency will also decrease the complexed protein S and consequently the total protein S level. These findings explained why assays for free protein S have a higher predictive value for protein S deficiency. See also autosomal recessive thrombophilia due to protein S deficiency (THPH6; 614514), which is a more severe disorder.
Complement component 4a deficiency
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Concentration of the complement component C4a in the blood circulation below the lower limit of normal.
Thrombophilia due to protein S deficiency, autosomal recessive
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Autosomal recessive thrombophilia due to protein S deficiency is a very rare and severe hematologic disorder resulting in thrombosis and secondary hemorrhage usually beginning in early infancy. Some affected individuals develop neonatal purpura fulminans, multifocal thrombosis, or intracranial hemorrhage (Pung-amritt et al., 1999; Fischer et al., 2010), whereas others have recurrent thromboses later in childhood (Comp et al., 1984). See also autosomal dominant thrombophilia due to protein S deficiency (THPH5; 612336), a less severe disorder caused by heterozygous mutation in the PROS1 gene.
Vasculitis due to ADA2 deficiency
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Adenosine deaminase 2 deficiency (DADA2) is a complex systemic autoinflammatory disorder in which vasculopathy/vasculitis, dysregulated immune function, and/or hematologic abnormalities may predominate. Inflammatory features include intermittent fevers, rash (often livedo racemosa/reticularis), and musculoskeletal involvement (myalgia/arthralgia, arthritis, myositis). Vasculitis, which usually begins before age ten years, may manifest as early-onset ischemic (lacunar) and/or hemorrhagic strokes, or as cutaneous or systemic polyarteritis nodosa. Hypertension and hepatosplenomegaly are often found. More severe involvement may lead to progressive central neurologic deficits (dysarthria, ataxia, cranial nerve palsies, cognitive impairment) or to ischemic injury to the kidney, intestine, and/or digits. Dysregulation of immune function can lead to immunodeficiency or autoimmunity of varying severity; lymphadenopathy may be present and some affected individuals have had lymphoproliferative disease. Hematologic disorders may begin early in life or in late adulthood, and can include lymphopenia, neutropenia, pure red cell aplasia, thrombocytopenia, or pancytopenia. Of note, both interfamilial and intrafamilial phenotypic variability (e.g., in age of onset, frequency and severity of manifestations) can be observed; also, individuals with biallelic ADA2 pathogenic variants may remain asymptomatic until adulthood or may never develop clinical manifestations of DADA2.
Radioulnar synostosis with amegakaryocytic thrombocytopenia 1
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Radioulnar synostosis with amegakaryocytic thrombocytopenia (RUSAT) is characterized by thrombocytopenia that progresses to pancytopenia, in association with congenital proximal fusion of the radius and ulna that results in extremely limited pronation and supination of the forearm (summary by Niihori et al., 2015). Genetic Heterogeneity of Radioulnar Synostosis with Amegakaryocytic Thrombocytopenia Radioulnar synostosis with amegakaryocytic thrombocytopenia-2 (RUSAT2; 616738) is caused by heterozygous mutation in the MECOM gene (165215) on chromosome 3q26.
Autoinflammation with pulmonary and cutaneous vasculitis
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Autoinflammation with pulmonary and cutaneous vasculitis (AIPCV) is a disorder of immune dysregulation manifest as skin lesions (petechiae and purpura) appearing soon after birth followed by progressive pulmonary involvement causing restrictive lung disease and respiratory insufficiency. Other features may include hepatosplenomegaly and anemia (Kanderova et al., 2022).
Autoinflammatory disease, systemic, with vasculitis
MedGen UID:
Concept ID:
Disease or Syndrome
Systemic autoinflammatory disease with vasculitis (SAIDV) is an autosomal dominant disorder that manifests soon after birth with features such as purpuric skin rash, fever, hepatosplenomegaly, and elevated C-reactive protein (CRP; 123260). Laboratory studies may show leukocytosis, thrombocytopenia, and autoantibodies. A subset of patients develop progressive liver involvement that may result in fibrosis. Other systemic features, such as periorbital edema, conjunctivitis, infections, abdominal pain, and arthralgia are usually observed. Mutations occur de novo. De Jesus et al. (2023) referred to this disorder as LAVLI (LYN kinase-associated vasculopathy and liver fibrosis).

Professional guidelines


Thompson GL, Kavanagh D
Int J Lab Hematol 2022 Sep;44 Suppl 1(Suppl 1):101-113. doi: 10.1111/ijlh.13954. PMID: 36074708Free PMC Article
Ozen S, Marks SD, Brogan P, Groot N, de Graeff N, Avcin T, Bader-Meunier B, Dolezalova P, Feldman BM, Kone-Paut I, Lahdenne P, McCann L, Pilkington C, Ravelli A, van Royen A, Uziel Y, Vastert B, Wulffraat N, Kamphuis S, Beresford MW
Rheumatology (Oxford) 2019 Sep 1;58(9):1607-1616. doi: 10.1093/rheumatology/kez041. PMID: 30879080
Chey WD, Leontiadis GI, Howden CW, Moss SF
Am J Gastroenterol 2017 Feb;112(2):212-239. Epub 2017 Jan 10 doi: 10.1038/ajg.2016.563. PMID: 28071659

Recent clinical studies


Liu XG, Hou Y, Hou M
J Hematol Oncol 2023 Jan 19;16(1):4. doi: 10.1186/s13045-023-01401-z. PMID: 36658588Free PMC Article
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Blood Rev 2022 Sep;55:100945. Epub 2022 Feb 17 doi: 10.1016/j.blre.2022.100945. PMID: 35216839
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Despotovic JM, Grimes AB
Hematology Am Soc Hematol Educ Program 2018 Nov 30;2018(1):405-411. doi: 10.1182/asheducation-2018.1.405. PMID: 30504339Free PMC Article
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Eur J Haematol 2018 Oct;101(4):425-434. Epub 2018 Aug 22 doi: 10.1111/ejh.13107. PMID: 29889319
George JN, Nester CM
N Engl J Med 2014 Aug 14;371(7):654-66. doi: 10.1056/NEJMra1312353. PMID: 25119611
Kistangari G, McCrae KR
Hematol Oncol Clin North Am 2013 Jun;27(3):495-520. doi: 10.1016/j.hoc.2013.03.001. PMID: 23714309Free PMC Article


Al-Samkari H, Neufeld EJ
Br J Haematol 2023 Oct;203(1):65-78. doi: 10.1111/bjh.19078. PMID: 37735554Free PMC Article
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Int J Hematol 2023 Mar;117(3):316-330. Epub 2023 Jan 9 doi: 10.1007/s12185-022-03527-1. PMID: 36622549
Miltiadous O, Hou M, Bussel JB
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Ghanima W, Cooper N, Rodeghiero F, Godeau B, Bussel JB
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N Engl J Med 2019 Jan 24;380(4):335-346. Epub 2019 Jan 9 doi: 10.1056/NEJMoa1806311. PMID: 30625070


Scully M, de la Rubia J, Pavenski K, Metjian A, Knöbl P, Peyvandi F, Cataland S, Coppo P, Kremer Hovinga JA, Minkue Mi Edou J, De Passos Sousa R, Callewaert F, Gunawardena S, Lin J
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Kohli R, Chaturvedi S
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Fogarty PF, Segal JB
Curr Opin Hematol 2007 Sep;14(5):515-9. doi: 10.1097/MOH.0b013e3282ab98c7. PMID: 17934361
Lui PC, Wong GK, Poon WS, Tse GM
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Clinical prediction guides

Zununi Vahed S, Rahbar Saadat Y, Ardalan M
Microvasc Res 2021 Nov;138:104226. Epub 2021 Jul 9 doi: 10.1016/j.mvr.2021.104226. PMID: 34252400
Sachs UJ
Hamostaseologie 2019 Aug;39(3):250-258. Epub 2019 Feb 14 doi: 10.1055/s-0039-1678739. PMID: 30763966
Chiasakul T, Cuker A
Hematology Am Soc Hematol Educ Program 2018 Nov 30;2018(1):530-538. doi: 10.1182/asheducation-2018.1.530. PMID: 30504354Free PMC Article
Gupta M, Feinberg BB, Burwick RM
Pregnancy Hypertens 2018 Apr;12:29-34. Epub 2018 Feb 16 doi: 10.1016/j.preghy.2018.02.007. PMID: 29674195
Bendapudi PK, Hurwitz S, Fry A, Marques MB, Waldo SW, Li A, Sun L, Upadhyay V, Hamdan A, Brunner AM, Gansner JM, Viswanathan S, Kaufman RM, Uhl L, Stowell CP, Dzik WH, Makar RS
Lancet Haematol 2017 Apr;4(4):e157-e164. Epub 2017 Mar 2 doi: 10.1016/S2352-3026(17)30026-1. PMID: 28259520

Recent systematic reviews

Bilotta C, Perrone G, Adelfio V, Spatola GF, Uzzo ML, Argo A, Zerbo S
Front Immunol 2021;12:729251. Epub 2021 Nov 29 doi: 10.3389/fimmu.2021.729251. PMID: 34912330Free PMC Article
Di Pietrantonj C, Rivetti A, Marchione P, Debalini MG, Demicheli V
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