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Conditions and Treatments
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Abnormal skin growths and abnormal pigmentation of the skin may be present at birth or develop later in life.
Beta thalassemia is caused by genetic defects that control the production of hemoglobin, and treatment includes regular blood transfusions. Learn more about this condition.
Biliary atresia is a chronic, progressive liver problem that becomes evident shortly after birth. It presents as jaundice and requires immediate surgery and in many cases a liver transplantation.
A biopsy is a procedure in which doctors guide hollow needles into the body toward an area of interest and remove a portion (specimen) within the needle so that a pathologist can analyze it under the microscope.
This inherited disorder is characterized by a deficiency of the biotinidase enzyme. This enzyme is important in metabolizing biotin, a B vitamin. Learn more about this condition.
A birth defect (congenital anomaly) is a health problem or abnormal physical change that is present when a baby is born. Learn more about this condition.
Birthmarks are areas of discolored and/or raised skin that are apparent at birth or within a few weeks of birth. Birthmarks are made up of malformed pigment cells or blood vessels.
A blister is a circular-shaped bump on the skin containing bloody or clear fluid.
Peripheral blood stem cell (PBSC) collection is a procedure where volunteer donors (relatives or siblings) or patients donate their stem cells through apheresis for allogeneic and autologous blood and marrow transplantation. Learn more about this treatment.
There are several reasons why a child may require a blood transfusion, including anticipated loss of blood during a surgery or diseases such as leukemia. Learn more about this life-saving treatment.