Autoimmune hemolytic anemia is a picture of hemolysis which is caused by autoantibodies against red blood cell surface antigens. It is classified as primary, secondary or warm and cold autoimmune hemolytic anemia according to the temperature at which antibodies react. It is usually an acute and self-limiting condition. Here, we present a three-year-old male patient who presented with malaise, paleness, and dark-colored urine. His hemoglobin level was 5.8 g/dL, and increased indirect bilirubin and lactate dehydrogenase levels and decreased haptoglobulin and reticulocyte levels were noted. A direct Coombs test was positive using anti-C3. Four erythrocyte suspension transfusions were given because the anemia was life-threatening. High-dose steroids (30 mg/kg/day, methylprednisolone) and intravenous immunoglobulin (1 g/kg/day, two days) treatments were unresponsive. Plasmapheresis was performed and no further transfusions were needed after plasmapheresis. Plasmapheresis treatment can be effective in children with cold type autoimmune hemolytic anemia.