• Macrophages and some lymphocytes do. Red blood cells outlive neutrophils, basophils, eosinophils, and most lymphocytes.

    1. Red Blood cells form an overwhelming majority of your blood cells. If you have a bucket of red paint, and throw in a single drop of white paint, the bucket will still be red.
    2. White blood cells aren’t actually white, they are more colorless than anything else.

    Let’s do the math. A good red blood cell count is around 4.5 million cells for cubic millimeter of blood. While a normal white blood cell count is roughly 4,500 to 9,000 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. That means that there are about 500 to 1000 red blood cells per each white blood cell circulating in our blood.

    Of course, that varies. The white blood cell count will go up and down depending on our need to defend ourselves against infections and whether the cells are moving in and out the circulation to reach inflamed tissues. The number of red blood cells also varies from person to person, and it tends to be lower in women. Different laboratories also have different reference ranges.

    Both are integral for survival.

    Red blood cells are responsible for carrying oxygen around your body. Without them, you could not survive.

    White blood cells, also called immune cells fight disease in your body. Again, without them, you could not survive.

    Hope this helps!

    This is a philosophical question, because both are critical.

    An absence or severe deficiency of either one is incompatible with life. The function of red blood cells is to carry oxygen and carbon dioxide, so a person without red blood cells cannot deliver oxygen to any region outside of the lungs. That is a cause for almost immediate death. The function of white blood cells is (in large part) to prevent infection by pathogens. Patients who have almost no white blood cells quickly die of infection – but they don’t die immediately. So at the lowest levels or in complete absence, red blood cells are more critical.

    However, small deficiencies in red blood cells are often unnoticed. In fact, most patients with mild anemia are unaware of their condition. In contrast, even mild deficiencies in white blood cells can put people at risk of infection. Occasionally (although not commonly) such infections are fatal. So, closer to maximal levels, white blood cells are more important.

    This is, of course, an oversimplification, as it presupposes normal red and white blood cell function and maturation. Still, it’s a fun mental exercise.

    A high white blood cell count isn’t a particular disease, but it can specify another problem, such as infection, stress, inflammation, trauma, allergy, or certain diseases. That’s why a high white blood cell count usually requires further investigation.

    A red blood cell count is a blood test that your doctor uses to find out how many red blood cells (RBCs) you have. It’s also known as an erythrocyte count.

    The test is important because RBCs contain haemoglobin, which carries oxygen to your body’s tissues. The number of RBCs you have can affect how much oxygen your tissues receive. Your tissues need oxygen to function.

    If you have a high RBC count, you could experience symptoms such as:

    • fatigue
    • shortness of breath
    • joint pain
    • tenderness in the palms of the hands or soles of the feet
    • itching skin, particularly after a shower or bath
    • sleep disturbance

    I’m not an MD, I have a PhD, but I know the disease or disorder your talking about. People who suffer from having too many red blood cells (rbc) and white blood cells (wbc) in their circulation have a disease called polycythemia Vera. It’s caused by the regulatory mechanisms that control cell production in the bone marrow have stopped working. Some people characterize this as the controls are stick in the on position. The most common form of this disease is the bone marrow is produced too many rbc’s. But in other cases, too many wbc’s and/or playlets are also produced. Treatment seems to vary depending on the severity. Some are treated by simply withdrawing blood at regular intervals. Others, with elevated platelets as well as rbc’s are given blood thinners to reduce the chances of clotting.

    WBCs are not only more flexible than RBCs, they are actively mobile and “crawl”, unlike RBCs which go where pressure gradients send them.

    That kind of distribution is not uncommonly observed in healthy young men and is nothing to worry about. Just make sure you dont have AIDs. You’ve already seen a physician or you wouldn’t know that your red cell count was high and your white cell level was low.

    What is your hematocrit (portion of blood occupied by your packed red blood cells). If this is over 52%, you’re likely a bit dehydrated, accounting for your elevated red blood cell count. Otherwise, red cell levels can be high if you live in an area at high elevation or if you’re in excellent physical condition.

    Similarly your WBC level is low because you are very resistant to infections.

    Neither one of them is ever “excreted from the body.” They live out their normal life spans, then die and disintegrate. Their remains are typically engulfed by other cells called macrophages, which digest them down to fundamental components such as amino acids. These products of intracellular digestion can then be recycled and used for innumerable other purposes in the body, such as building new proteins or being oxidized for energy.

    Of the five major categories of white blood cells, monocytes and lymphocytes outlive red blood cells, but neutrophils, basophils, and eosinophil are more short-lived than RBCs. These cells live only 4 or 5 days.

    Size has nothing to do with it. Neutrophils are avid antibacterial cells whose entire lives are suicidal “search and destroy” missions. One of their mechanisms of killing bacteria in the tissues is to secrete a lethal cloud of toxic chemicals essentially the same as the peroxide and chlorine bleach that we use to disinfect wounds or household surfaces. A neutrophil can kill a hundred bacteria with one of these bursts, but these chemicals are also fatal to the neutrophil itself. They are the “suicide bombers” of our immune system. I don’t know as much about the modes of death of eosinophils and basophils, but they are similarly short-lived.

    Monocytes (or more precisely, the macrophages they develop into) and lymphocytes are our long-lived immune cells, surviving from months to years.

    It’s not really a multiple—at most, the biggest WBCs are twice the size of the average RBC. Here are the measurements I use for textbook purposes, in descending order of size:

    Monocytes 12–15 µm

    Eosinophils 10–14 µm

    Neutrophils 9–12 µm

    Basophils 8–10 µm

    Erythrocytes avg. ~7.5 µm

    Lymphocytes 5–8 µm in circulation (larger ones in the connective tissues)

    Platelets 2–4 µm (not cells but included for completeness & comparison)

    1. if your white cells are «too high» your immunesystem does what it is meant to do. Fight an infektion( or , seldom , indicate leukemia).
    2. If your red cells are too high your blood get thicker. > 18 you riske an embolism/ stroke. But you can probably run 5K faster than if your hamoglobin % is normal 12( red cells transport oxygen to muclecells). If you are dehydrated the % increases , but not in a positive way.

    More than you might think.

    1. They transport 98.5% of the oxygen in our blood from the lungs to the other tissues.
    2. They transport a little of the blood’s carbon dioxide bound to the hemoglobin.
    3. They contain an enzyme that converts about 70% of the CO2 in the blood to carbonic acid/bicarbonate ions for transport.
    4. They’re responsible for most of the viscosity (“thickness”) of the blood, which governs blood flow and pressure and is important in ensuring that the heart isn’t subject to excessive stress and potential for failure.
    5. They contribute significantly to the osmolarity of the blood, which governs its volume (by affecting its absorption and retention of water), hence its pressure and flow, and which is a major factor in the exchange of other materials between the blood and tissues.

    Dangerous? Red cells keep you alive by feeding your system and keeping everything working. White cells fight off outside attacks from virus’, bacteria and parasites. I’ve no idea why this is a question…

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