Blood disorders range from mild to life-threatening, and it is important to see a health professional if you suspect you may have one. Learn more about them here.
This inherited blood disorder prevents someone from making enough healthy haemoglobin to carry oxygen around the body, but it may not need treatment.
Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS)
Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS) is a blood disorder that increases the risk of blood clots and pregnancy complications. Learn more here.
Sickle cell anaemia
Sickle cell anaemia is the most common and serious form of sickle cell disease, in which the body produces too many unstable red blood cells.
How to meet your iron needs - infographic
Need help getting enough iron? Check out this infographic to ensure you get an adequate iron intake with a balanced diet.
A blood clot can affect your heart, lung or brain, which could be life-threatening. Learn how to recognise the signs of a blood clot.
Thrombosis, such as deep vein thrombosis (DVT), is where a blood clot forms in a vein or artery. Learn about the risk factors and how to prevent it.
Neutropenia is a condition in which there aren’t enough neutrophils which can lead to an increased risk of bacterial infections. Learn more about neutropenia.
Blood in urine (haematuria)
Blood in the urine, also called haematuria, can be detected easily but there are many causes. Learn more from our trusted partners' content.
White blood cells
White blood cells are a vital part of your immune system, detecting and dealing with infections. Find out more more about health problems involving white blood cells.