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Anemia is characterised by a lack of red blood cells. Anemia is diagnosed by a low haemoglobin or hematocrit level on a standard blood test. The major protein in your red blood cells is haemoglobin. It transports and distributes oxygen throughout your body. The haemoglobin level will be low if individuals have anaemia. It's possible that the tissues or organs won't get enough oxygen if it's low enough. Anemia causes symptoms such as exhaustion and shortness of breath because your organs aren't getting the nutrients they need to function properly.
Conditions that impact the amount or function of red blood cells are known as red blood cell diseases (RBCs). RBCs, also known as erythrocytes, are concave, disc-shaped cells that transport oxygen throughout the body through blood arteries. One of the most important components of blood is red blood cells (RBCs). They are one among the most common cell kinds. Every second, the human body creates around 2 million RBCs, which are responsible for blood's unique red colour. They are responsible for transporting oxygen from the lungs to the rest of the body as well as returning carbon dioxide to the lungs for exhalation.