WellBeing of Women, a UK charity which funds research and raises awareness of reproductive health, has awarded a grant of over £22,500 to Dr Jennifer Kurinczuk at the Oxford University to research infant bleeding caused by fetomaternal alloimmune thrombocytopenia.

FMAIT is the most common cause of severe neonatal thrombocytopenia (a decrease in the number of platelets in the blood) in otherwise healthy term infants. The condition can lead to serious bleeding, intracranial haemorrhage (bleeding in the brain) and sometimes death of the fetus or infant.

Read more here

WellBeing of Women, a UK charity which funds research and raises awareness of reproductive health, has awarded a grant of over£22,500 to Dr Jennifer Kurinczuk at the Oxford University to research infant bleeding caused by fetomaternal alloimmune thrombocytopenia.

FMAIT is the most common cause of severe neonatal thrombocytopenia (a decrease in the number of platelets in the blood) in otherwise healthy term infants. The condition can lead to serious bleeding, intracranial haemorrhage (bleeding in the brain) and sometimes death of the fetus or infant.

Read more here