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Where Are Red Blood Cells Made

    blood cells

  • (blood cell) either of two types of cells (erythrocytes and leukocytes) and sometimes including platelets
  • Any of the kinds of cell normally found circulating in the blood
  • The red cells, white cells and platelets that make up the blood. They are made in the bone marrow.
  • These cells fight infection, help blood to clot, and carry oxygen to all parts of your body.


  • produced by a manufacturing process; “bought some made goods at the local store; rope and nails”
  • (of a bed) having the sheets and blankets set in order; “a neatly made bed”
  • successful or assured of success; “now I am a made man forever”- Christopher Marlowe
  • Made or formed in a particular place or by a particular process


  • Of a color at the end of the spectrum next to orange and opposite violet, as of blood, fire, or rubies
  • (of a person or their face or complexion) Flushed or rosy, esp. with embarrassment, anger, or a healthy glow
  • red color or pigment; the chromatic color resembling the hue of blood
  • a tributary of the Mississippi River that flows eastward from Texas along the southern boundary of Oklahoma and through Louisiana
  • crimson: characterized by violence or bloodshed; “writes of crimson deeds and barbaric days”- Andrea Parke; “fann’d by Conquest’s crimson wing”- Thomas Gray; “convulsed with red rage”- Hudson Strode
  • (of a person’s eyes) Bloodshot or having pink rims, esp. with tiredness or crying

where are red blood cells made

where are red blood cells made – Blood Cells

Blood Cells An Atlas of Morphology with Clinical Relevance
Blood Cells An Atlas of Morphology with Clinical Relevance
Dr Gene L. Gulati, world-renowned educator and frequent contributor to Laboratory Medicine and other prestigious scientific journals, along with his colleague Dr. Jaime Caro, have brought together a comprehensive and completely practical color atlas of the characteristics and clinical relevance of individual normal and abnormal cells, and the morphologic findings associated with various clinical conditions. Hundreds of microphotographs and concise, clear definitions are included to aid in the differentiation of blood smears so critical in clarifying or establishing diagnoses in the clinical laboratory. You’re sure to benefit from the unique perspectives and combined expertise of a clinical laboratory hematologist and a clinical hematologist. Succinct descriptions are provided for nearly all blood smear findings that a hematology practitioner may encounter in daily practice. In fact, the comprehensive collection of high- quality microphotographs reproduced in this outstanding atlas are actually those encountered by the authors in their lifeime of daily practice in hematology. With 1170 images and 19 tables.


Hopeless. The idea was absolutely hopeless, but what choice was there? None. And it was now or never.

Getting up from her hiding place, she tried to think of anything she might have overlooked. But the vent opening was way to small, the windows were made with mesh wiring through it, and that only left one option, the door, but that was locked from the outside, and had to be opened by two men since it was so heavy.

The plan was sure to fail. But it was escape or perish from one of there interrogation sessions, that seemed to get longer and longer every time. She had no idea if they waited an hour or a day in between each one, but she knew she wouldn’t last through another.

The latch on the outer door creaked, as someone unlocked and opened it. Muffled voices and foot steps approached as the outer door was closed behind them. It was now or never. But there seemed to be something wrong, but she couldn’t put her finger on it. It just kept nagging at the back of her mind… If she could only concentrate on what it was trying to tell her. But all she could seem to focus on was that this was her last chance to get out.

Getting into what she considered prim position for what she had planned, she crouched waiting for the foot steps to stop at the door to the cell.

She only had one shot.

Everything seemed to be in slow motion, it seemed to take forever for the door to inch open, as if it was only one person pushing it. Her heart pounded in her ear, breath short, she waited, praying her plan would work….

The door open, she waited for the dark figure to walk into the room, but where was the second? she couldn’t act until she saw him…


She knew that voice. Knew it better that her own. But this could still be a trick. How could he get to her? It was impossible.

Then she saw the blood. It dripped from his fingers to floor. He staggered into the chamber, tripping as he did over that seemed to be a broken foot.

What had they done to him? Was this the next tactic they were going to use to get her to talk? Was this how they were going to try to brake her?

Something seemed to give him a shove and he nearly fell to the floor, but she leaped out of her hiding spot to catch him and gently help him sit on the bench against the far wall.

Feeling something pressing inter her side, she looks to see a knife sticking out of his back. Holding back a cry she looks back to his face only to see cold dead eyes staring back.

they had stabbed him as they shoved him into the room. Stabbed him in the back.

They were laughing at her, letting her know that she could do nothing to save herself or anyone around her.

They were trying to brake her.

Condt UC?

Condt UC?
Made some of the corrections/ suggestions.
Logo’s bigger/ vertical spacing between stuff.

Changed the WHOLE background-if you didn’t notice…
Reminds me of red blood cells in the bloodstream.
The angle might be awkward-might not be…good thing I have a couple of months to figure this poster out-ha. Should i go with a straight horizontal line angle instead?

Jeff Deyo-isn’t confirmed just yet-we’re trying.
and all of this is done in Illustrator.
the extra spacing on the edges–is the bleed–i don’t know where we’re gettin these printed-i’m hoping somewhere not here. 😀

where are red blood cells made

Blood Cells: A Practical Guide
Blood Cells has been written with both the practising haematologist and the trainee in mind. It aims to provide a guide for use in the diagnostic haematology laboratory, covering methods of collection of blood specimens, blood film preparation and staining, the principles of manual and automated blood counts and the assessment of the morphological features of blood cells. The practising haematologist should find this book sufficiently comprehensive to be a reference source while, at the same time, the trainee haematologist and biomedical scientist should find it a straightforward and practical bench manual.

Enables both the haematologist and laboratory scientist to identify blood cell features, from the most common to the more obscure

Provides essential information on methods of collection, blood film preparation and staining, together with the principles of manual and automated blood counts

Completely revised and updated, incorporating much newly published information: now includes advice on further tests when a specific diagnosis is suspected

Four hundred high quality photographs to aid with blood cell identification

Highlights the purpose and clinical relevance of haematology laboratory tests throughout