Doctor insights on:
Myelogenous Leukemia Vs. Lymphocytic Leukemia
Yes: Myelogenous leukemia involves a different early cell type than lymphocytic leukemia. Both can originate in the bone marrow but the diseases behave differently in both their acute and chronic forms. Different treatment regimens and strategies are used for the two and that is why it is so important to distinguish the exact type of leukemia. There are major differences within these 2 categories. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
A malignant hematologic neoplasm that originates in the bone marrow and represents a clonal proliferation of hematopoietic elements belonging to any of the myeloid, lymphoid, erythroid, and megakaryocytic lineages. Of note, other hematologic neoplasms like lymphoma or myeloma may demonstrate a leukemic phase without actually originating in the bone marrow ...Read more
Different cells: Myeloid cells and cancer (eg, aml, cml) are different than lymphoid cells and cancer (eg, all, cll). Just as breast cancer and colon cancer are different. Of course they are bone marrow cancers with blood cells and the differences are not like the solid tumor differences i mentioned above. The disease course and treatments are different based on the diagnosis and other factors. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Please explain the difference between chronic lymphocytic leukemia and non-hodgkin's lymphoma. Is hashi's a risk factor?
Types of cells: White blood cells are different with different mechanisms to pretect body from infections. Acute myeloid leukemia arise from a type of white cells called myeloid series or neutophils, cut lymphoblastic leukemiaa arise from lymph type of white cells. These two types of leukemia have different treatments and the outcome or expectations are very different, none is better than the other in general. ...Read more
Many: Hd is a cancer of primarily the lymph glands. It presents with enlarged lymph nodes, fatigue, fever, sweats. It is treated with chemotherapy and possibly radiation therapy. There are many types of leukemia. They are all malignancies of bone marrow. They are treated with chemotherapy or immunotherapy, depending on the type. Some leukemias may not require immediate treatment and can be "watched". ...Read more
Agranulocytosis: Agranulocytosis is a condition where there is a marked decrease of granulocytes , a type of white blood cells that are supposed to fight for infection. Agranulocytosis can happen in patient with acute leukemia-but also it can be caused by some other things- i.e. - -drugs ( which is actually probably the most common cause of agranulocytosis) ; infection, other bone marrow problems. ...Read more
No: I see no correlation.Get a more detailed answer ›
Symptomatology level of what would be the difference between acute myeloid leukemia and acute lymphoid leukemia?
AML vs. ALL: The symptoms of AML and all can be quite similar since both cause anemia (low red cells) and low platelets (which causes bruising and bleeding). In addition, they both cause an increased risk of various infections. AML is more likely to cause swollen gums and lumps on the skin. All is more likely to cause neurological symptoms since it can sometimes get into the brain or spinal fluid. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Disease type: The 2 diseases are closely linked. The hodgkin lymphoma was described by the doctor bearing its name and usually has a specific cell associated with it. This cell is not the target of new therapies for relapsed disease. In general terms, this disease is highly curable whereas some of the many types of non-hodgkin lymphoma are not. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
A karyotype is ...: A technique that lets us see the gross structural features of the chromosomes in a cell. Cells are forced to enter mitosis but then are arrested in metaphase with a drug called nocodazole. The chromosomes can the be seen under the microscop which lets is see their number and structure. All cells can have multiple abnormalities that can be seen by karyotype, but may be normal as well. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Yes-5% risk: Essential thrombocythemia is part of myeloprolifeartive neoplasm umbrealla where in et the bone marrow for some uknown reason-proliferate too much platelet- that can go up above a million. They are abnormal and sticky platelet. Due to the abnormal level and function of platelet, there would be risk for blood clots as well as bleeding. The risk of et to develop into acute leukemia is about 5 %. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
A lot: Both hodgkin lymphoma (formerly known as hodgkin's disease) and non-hodgkin lymphoma (also known as non-hodgkin's lymphoma) are lymphomas, a type of cancer that originates in a subset of white blood cells called lymphocytes. Lymphocytes are an important part of your immune system. The main difference between hodgkin and non-hodgkin lymphoma is in the specific lymphocyte each involves. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Paraprotein: Waldenstrom's looks like a low-grade lymphoma rather unusual plasma cells, and produces IgM pentamer molecules instead of IgG or IgA monomers or free light chains. It tends to occupy lymph nodes rather than marrow. Hyperviscosity of the blood is likely to be the most troublesome feature. ...Read more
Hi, I have one question, symptomatology level of what would be the difference between acute myeloid leukemia and acute lymphoid leukemia?
Acute leukemia: Acute leuekemias can have the same symptoms: bruising, bleeding, fatigue, bone pain (legs and back), fever. The difference is often detected once blood counts are evaluated. Some leuekemias can have other symptoms as well. Certain all types have increased lymph node swellings. Certain amls can have gum swelling. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
It doesn't appear so: I can find no reports of an association between sickle cell anemia and jak2 mutations. Jak2 is a gene involved in promoting growth of red blood cells. The confusion may have arisen from some reports suggesting that stimulators of jak2 might be useful in gene therapy treatments for sickle cell disease. ...Read more
- Talk to a doctor live online for free
- What is the difference between lymphocytic and myelogenous leukemia?
- Differences between mono and leukemia in children
- Difference between myeloid and lymphoid leukemia
- Ask a doctor a question free online
- What is the difference between acute and chronic leukemia?
- What is the difference between chronic leukemia and acute leukemia?
- Pathophysiology of chronic myelogenous leukemia
- Acute myelogenous leukemia children
- Talk to a oncologist online for free