Baba P.D. Inusa

Paediatric Haematology, Guy’s and St Thomas’ Hospital, London, United Kingdom King’s College London, London, United Kingdom

Baba PD Inusa, qualified from Zaria, Nigeria, leads the paediatric haematology at Evelina London and Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust, London, and he is a visiting professor at the Kaduna State University. He is a fellow of the Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health and American Society of Hematology and a member of the international management committee responsible for global haematology. He is a director at the Academy for Sickle Cell and Thalassaemia (ASCAT) which now is in its 10th anniversary. He founded the sickle cell cohort research ( His research includes neurological disorders (stroke, neuropsychological studies) and renal impairment in sickle cell disease, and he leads a number of drug trials in the UK and extensive research collaboration in the USA, UK and Africa. He is also a reviewer of over ten high-impact journals and currently editing a book on sickle cell disease.

Baba P.D. Inusa

1books edited

2chapters authored

Latest work with IntechOpen by Baba P.D. Inusa

This book addresses a wide range of clinically relevant topics and issues in sickle cell disease. This is written by experts in their own field offering a robust, engaging discussion about the presentations and mechanisms of actions in the multiple complications associated with sickle cell disease. This first of the series addresses pain, which is considered the hallmark of sickle cell presentation. It looks at the basic mechanism of pain in sickle cell disease. A more detailed review of precision medicine gives a clear well laid out presentation that is incisive and yet gives in-depth detail relevant to both the clinician and the researcher in the basic laboratory. The same pattern is shown in the discussion on respiratory, cardiac and neurological complications. The 14 chapters also include an overview of sickle cell disease especially in the paediatric age. The content is organized into well-designed broad sections on overview regarding diagnosis including point of care and the role of digital apps in patient management. A key aspect of the book is the opportunity it affords expert physicians to express well-reasoned opinions regarding complex issues in sickle cell disease. The readership would find that it provides a well-described, concise and immediate applicable answers to complex questions. This is highly recommended for scientists and clinicians alike.

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