I don’t know about the low WBC mine is normal. Low platelet counts are a common symptom of cirrhosis indicating the development of portal hypertension this is also associated with your spleen enlargement causing your spleen to sequester (hold on to) platelets.
My pre treatment platelets were around 80 to 90 since cure 4 years ago they have slowly risen to now 125 still below normal. Low platelets aren’t much of a concern until the get lower than 50 or 30 where your doctor may consider blood transfusion or removal of the spleen
Just to add you have liver cirrhosis and need to be followed by a hepatologist associated with a liver transplant center. Your platelet count isn’t normal but at this point not dangerously low where your doctor would need to take action. Low platelets are common in liver cirrhosis and is associated with portal hypertension a symptom of cirrhosis.
Most people will feel ok in early compensated cirrhosis but if your liver disease continues to progress eventually you could develop symptoms of liver failure like ascities (very swollen stomach) esophageal varicies (enlarged blood vessels in the swallowing tube) and hepatic encephalopathy.
Causes of low WBC per webmd
Bone marrow problems: The spongy center of your bones, which is called the bone marrow, makes blood cells. Low WBC counts are often linked to bone marrow problems. Being around certain chemicals, like benzene and pesticides, as well as some types of cancer and cancer treatments including chemotherapy and radiation, can hurt your bone marrow's ability to make WBCs.
Autoimmune disorders: Some autoimmune diseases, like lupus and rheumatoid arthritis, will tell your body to attack and destroy its own WBCs.
Infection: Viruses can affect your bone marrow and cause low WBCs for a while. Severe infections, like blood infections, can lead to your body using up WBCs faster than it can make them. HIV kills a specific kind of white blood cell.
Medicines: Some drugs, including antibiotics, can destroy WBCs.
Nutrition: Not eating well or low levels of certain vitamins, such as folic acid and B12, can affect how your body makes WBCs. Alcohol abuse can mess with the nutrients in your body and with WBC counts, too.
Spleen problems: The spleen also makes WBCs. Infections, blood clots, and other problems can make it swell and not work the way it should. This will drop your WBC count.
And from the Mayo Clinic
“Decreased white blood cells and platelets in your blood can be the first sign of cirrhosis.”
You should discuss all this with your hepatologist