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Release date: 2022-12-01 07:03:22 Author:JDhPiGXy

"But how do you stop it happening?"

As they moved into the elevator Pearson paused and winced. He put a hand to his back.

"I've told you all this, Mrs. Alexander, because I thought you had something on your mind about Rh. Also, you're an intelligent girl, and I always believe it's better for someone to know all the truth than just a part of it."

"You're quite a girl with the questions." The obstetrician smiled. "I couldn't tell you the lab procedure. Your husband will know more about that than I do."

"How is it done?" Elizabeth asked.

"It's one of our own student nurses. A girl named Vivian Loburton. She's nineteen. Do you know her?"

"It's one of our own student nurses. A girl named Vivian Loburton. She's nineteen. Do you know her?"

"Got a problem, Lucy?" It was his usual catarrhal, rumbling voice, but she was glad to notice there was no unfriendliness. She hoped she was still immune from his bad temper.

Lucy Grainger had been on her way to Pathology when Pearson's bulky figure loomed ahead in the main-floor corridor. As she called to him he stopped.

Dr. Dornberger was talking again. "But just let me remind you of the important things." He was serious now, leaning toward her. "Point one: you may never have an Rh-positive baby, either now or later. In that case there can't be any problem. Point two: even if your baby happens to be Rh positive, you may not become sensitized. Point three: even if your baby were to have erythroblastosis, the chances of treatment and recovery are favorable." He looked at her directly. "Now-how do you feel about it all?"

"But what else is done? For the baby, I mean."

"Joe, can I talk to you?"

"All right. Where is she?"

"All right. Where is she?"

"Sometimes it does." With an effort he straightened up. "Probably too much hunching over a microscope."

"But what else is done? For the baby, I mean."

"Got a problem, Lucy?" It was his usual catarrhal, rumbling voice, but she was glad to notice there was no unfriendliness. She hoped she was still immune from his bad temper.

Dornberger looked at her admiringly. This is one smart girl, he thought. She hadn't missed a thing. Aloud he said, "The antibodies might destroy the baby's blood-or part of it-if we let them. That's a condition we call Erythroblastosis Foetalis."

As they moved into the elevator Pearson paused and winced. He put a hand to his back.

"Sometimes it does." With an effort he straightened up. "Probably too much hunching over a microscope."

"Joe, can I talk to you?"

Pearson shook his head. Lucy went on. "The case is worrying me a little. I suspect a bone tumor and I've a biopsy scheduled for the day after tomorrow. The tissue will be coming down to you, of course, but I thought perhaps you'd like to take a look at the girl."

Lucy's request to Pearson was not unusual. In a case like this, where malignancy was a possibility, it was the pathologist who would give a final opinion on the patient's condition. In the diagnosis of any tumor there were many factors-sometimes conflicting-for a pathologist to weigh in balance. But determination of bone tumors was even more difficult, something of which Lucy was aware. Consequently it was an advantage for the pathologist to be involved with a case at the beginning. In that way he could know the patient, discuss symptoms, and hear the radiologist's opinion, all of which added to his knowledge and aided diagnosis.

"Sometimes it does." With an effort he straightened up. "Probably too much hunching over a microscope."

"But what else is done? For the baby, I mean."

"Joe, can I talk to you?"

Amusedly Dornberger reached for his pipe and began to fill it. "Yes," he said, "sometimes I feel that way too."

Pearson nodded. "Might as well." They moved toward the main vestibule and the passenger elevators.

"But how do you stop it happening?"

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