Question by  Anonymous

What is a normal lymphocyte count?


Answer by  PJ24 (220)

That depends on your age. Newborn children can have as much as 7,500 per µl, for adults a normal lymphocyte count is considered to be around 2,000 cells per µl. The lymphocyte count can be increased or decreased for many reasons: the main reason for an increase (>4,000/µl) is infection, decrease (


Answer by  MedStudent01 (1131)

The normal range of lymphocyte count in percentage is from 15% to 40% of the total white blood cells in your body. The absolute count reference range is from 1000-3500. Note that infections may increase these values, or may be slightly elevated, which is nothing to worry about.


Answer by  Kath (1537)

A lymphocyte is a white blood cell that is part of the immune system. The normal count is 15-40% of the white blood cells. A high concentration usually represents a viral infection and can be an indication of some forms of leukemia.


Answer by  skm (432)

Lymphocytes are a type of white blood cell. It is normal to have 4500 to 11,000 white blood cells per microliter of your blood. Of these white blood cells about 23-33% should be lymphocytes. Therefore, normal counts could range from 1035 to 3630 per microliter of blood. Higher counts could be indicative of a number of different conditions.


Answer by  ToralDwivedi (606)

Lymphocyte count normally is around 20 to 30 per cent. It varies from person to person. More lumphocytes suggest the presence of infection inthe body. If the lymphocyte elevates from a few handred to a few thousand per cubic mm, condition must be considered as serious and medical/ Oncologist's advice must be taken. It can be leukemia.


Answer by  Guhan (15)

The normal lymphocyte count should be between twenty percent(20%) to forty(40%) of your white blood cells count. And the normal white blood cells count should be 4000 to 11300 cells per cubic millimeter.

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