Doctor insights on:
Anti E Antibody
I just found out that I have anti-e antibodies in my blood. I am not pregnant yet but want to try if no problems?
Antibodies & preg: Anti-e antibodies mean that your body will react against blood or cells with an "e-antigen" marker. First and simplest step is for your partner to have his blood tested to find out whether he carries this antigen. If he doesn't carry it, then it will not be a problem if you get pregnant with him. If he does carry the antigen, consult with a high-risk specialist in advance to manage & monitor. ...Read more
I had anti-e antibody and healthy pregnancies then after 6 years recieve dianosis of ankylosing spondylitis and ms. Weird because all antibody tests are neg. Wrong diagnosis?
See below: If you are concerned about the diagnosis, it never hurts to seek a second opinion which is difficult for us to do here without examining you, taking, a history, and reviewing your tests. ...Read more
35 week of pregnancy, antibody anti-e (1:8).My blood group:ab ccd. Ee (rh pos), father b+.What does it mean? Why should we test the antogen of the father?
Rh is complicated: Anti-e ("anti big-e") is much less likely to be troublesome than anti-d (the common anti-rh antibody). You inherited two copies of the cde allele, one of several that you can get at your main rh locus, and the father of at least one of your children has at least one copy of an allele with a big e. Titer isn't so important as how junior seems to be doing before birth. Best wishes. ...Read more
Antibodies to what?: Antibodies are made by lymphocyte/plasma cells. These may be of animal origin which ranges from mice, rabbits, goat, sheet, cows, horses etc. Some antibodies are of human origin. ...Read more
If by hdn you mean hemolytic disease of the newborn, ABO incompatibility between mother and baby, and ABO antibodies are the commonest cause. Antibodies to rh blood group types can also cause hdn, and uncommonly antibodies to other blood groups are involved. See this site for more info.
http://www. Ncbi. Nlm. Nih. Gov/books/nbk2266/. ...Read more
Attack platelets: You may make these against your own platelets, or against platelets that have been transfused into you, which may also cause you to destroy your own platelets. Antiplatelet antibodies are important in two common clinical situatiions -- autoimmune thrombocytopenia and post-transfusion purpura. Your physician can explain if you do have one of these. ...Read more
Depends on whose sm: Different labs have different ranges for their positive test. They usually set the range for detection at a certain level. Below that level they have many people without lupus that would have a + test. Above that level is what they call a + test. But not all labs are created equal - so each has there own level determined by their scientific investigations. ...Read more
Depends why elevated: This depends on why you have an elevated ANA. It can be there for lots of reasons. Classically we use this to diagnose systemic lupus erythematosus but most people with a positive ANA do not have systemic lupus erythematosus. As a rheumatologist we are asked to see a lot of people with a positive ANA Most of the time we find some other cause. Yours is high but it may not be high for any bad reason ...Read more
Genetics: You're talking about blood group antigens; sugars on the outside of the red blood cells unique to those with certain blood types. Those who have sugars "A" and "B" should not develop antibodies to these sugars, or else such antibodies would "attack" their own red blood cells (triggering lysis). ...Read more
Depends: Women who have been pregnant often have HLA antibodies. Their blood can cause side effects if transfused. If you need an organ transplant, it may make it more difficult to find compatible organ. Otherwise it is harmless. ...Read more
Depends: Almost all women who have had children have antibodies to HLA of the baby's father. It can result from blood transfusion and organ transplant. Donated blood with HLA antibodies may cause harm to recipient. If you need an organ transplant then it is important not to use an organ with corresponding antigens. ...Read more
Not common.: It is associated with polymyositis and dermatomyosiis, but diagnostic. A positive test for this, coupled with normal muscle enzumes would mean it is probably not an issue. But to directly\answer your question, it is one of the least common abs associated with a poitive ana. ...Read more
Markers and fighters: The presence of antibodies indicate exposure to an infection. Antibodies are markers. They can be tested in the blood. Interferons are substances that suppress viruses. These are fighters. They cannot be tested for. ...Read more
Neutralization assay: Poliovirus antibodies are tested via neutralization assay for polio type 1, polio type 2, and polio type 3 separately. Protection to one type of polio does not protect you from the others. One needs to have protective titers to all three types to be "immune". ...Read more
TSi antibody: You probably mean TSH and a TSH of 1.9 would be normal. ...Read more
Ask your doctor: You are younger than the standard age for a VZV booster, but there must be some reason for you to have been tested. Whether to get one will depend on those reasons, plus your health status, for example if you are immunosuppressed. You need to talk this over with your physician. ...Read more
Allergy to self: Auto-antibodies means that you are producing antibodies to proteins in your own body. ...Read more
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