A low lymphocyte count can be caused by the body's inability to make lymphocytes, the body's inability to make the necessary amount of lymphocytes or when lymphocytes are trapped in the lymph nodes or spleen. Low lymphoc... More »

Causes of a low lymphocyte count include autoimmune disorders, blood diseases, infections, and treatment with steroids, radiation or chemotherapy drugs, states the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. The medical t... More »

Acquired causes of a low lymphocyte count include steroid therapy; autoimmune disorders; radiation therapy; chemotherapy; blood diseases such as blood cancer; and infectious diseases such as tuberculosis, explains the Na... More »

A low lymphocyte count may mean the body is not making enough lymphocytes, according to the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. A low count may also mean lymphocytes are getting destroyed or becoming stuck in the ... More »

Calculate a total lymphocyte count by multiplying the white blood cell count by the percentage of lymphocytes in a complete blood cell count test, according to Aetna InteliHealth. Typical lymphocyte counts in the blood r... More »

A normal lymphocyte count typically ranges from 1,000 to 4,800 lymphocytes per microliter of blood for an adult. In children, the count ranges from 3,000 to 9,500 lymphocytes per micro liter. According to the Department ... More »

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A low hemoglobin count, also known as anemia, is caused by pregnancy, a menstrual period, a diet low in iron, blood loss, or a disease that causes the body to produce fewer red blood cells or to destroy red blood cells. ... More »

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