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Bleeding Disorders

BLEEDING DISORDERS

Bleeding disorders are inherited or temporary and/or acquired. Inherited Disorders are rare. There is increased or prolonged bleeding due to (the inability of the blood to clot. The cause is a decrease in the amount or function of one of the 11 proteins in the blood, called clotting factors, that work together to make the blood clotting. Razia Sultana Memorial best Bleeding disorders treatment in Pakistan.

NORMAL COAGULATION

Here are three stages in normal hemostasis or normal coagulation treatment (blood making a clot to stop bleeding).
First, the injured blood vessels constrict to reduce potential loss of blood.
Second, the blood platelets attach themselves to cells in the wall of the damaged blood vessel at the site of vessel injury, and platelets then begin to stick to each other (aggregate), promoting the formation of a platelet plug (primary clot).
Finally, plasma clotting treatment proteins are activated in sequence in order to convert fibrinogen to fibrin to establish a mature clot that contains a stabilizing fibrin network.
The 11 plasma clotting factors circulate in an inactive form until they are converted in sequential order to fully activated enzymes that can activate the next factor in the sequence.
There are many Bleeding Disorders and they are treated in different ways depending on the cause of the bleeding.
Common Bleeding disorders are Von Willebrand Disease, Hemophilia, etc.

CLOTTING DISORDERS

Blood clotting disorders treatment is a process that prevents excessive bleeding when a blood vessel is injured. Platelets (a type of blood cell) and proteins in your plasma (the liquid part of the blood) work together to stop the bleeding by forming a clot over the injury. Typically, your body will naturally dissolve the blood clot after the injury has healed. Sometimes, however, clots form on the inside of vessels without an obvious injury or do not dissolve naturally. These situations can be dangerous and require accurate diagnosis and appropriate treatment.
Clots can occur in veins or arteries, which are vessels that are part of the body’s circulatory system. While both types of vessels help transport blood throughout the body, they each function differently. Veins are low-pressure vessels that carry deoxygenated blood away from the body’s organs and back to the heart. An abnormal clot that forms in a vein may restrict the return of blood to the heart and can result in pain and swelling as the blood gathers behind the clot. Deep vein thrombosis (DVT) is a type of clot that forms in a major vein of the leg or, less commonly, in the arms, pelvis, or other large veins in the body. In some cases, a clot in a vein may detach from its point of origin and travel through the heart to the lungs where it becomes wedged, preventing adequate blood flow. This is called a pulmonary (lung) embolism (PE) and can be extremely dangerous.
Bleeding and clotting disorders Common symptoms of Blood clots may be swelling, redness, pain in the leg, and change in color of leg or arm, sudden breathing difficulty, sudden abdominal pain, Jaundice, etc. Blood Clots are treated by blood-thinning medications. These medications need close monitoring