Doctor insights on:
Lupus Anticoagulant Factor V
I have factor v and lupus anticoagulant syndrome....For the past year my face has darkening spots on my cheeks..Fingers hurt..My hair is thinning bad?
APL vs Medication : There are many options. This could be related to an associated lupus like syndrome in your settings or it could be due to your medications or both. Your evaluation will be able to clarify these issues. ...Read more
Agents which slow ;/or break down blood clot formation in up to 3 different ways (they do not decrease blood viscosity; thickness.) (1) some inhibit platelet function (e.g. Aspirin, clopidogrel, etc.). (2) others interfere with some of the clot forming proteins (warfarin, dabigatran, rivaroxaban, etc.), (3) others stimulate the blood clot destruction ...Read more
I have lupus anticoagulant and dr. Is wanting to put me on xorelto! i've read mixed reviews mostly against, & cost is a factor? What is your opinion?
Use caution: Xarelto is awesome if you listen to the manufacturer. Unlike coumadin, (warfarin) you do not require regular blood draws to evaluate effect. However, there is also no clear reversal agent if one does sustain a bleed. It can be a terrible situation when someone has a brain hemorrhage, etc, from relatively trivial fall. ...Read more
No: Positive is positive. However, it is the degree of positivity that is clinically important. Low positive values are generally not clinically important. ...Read more
Had a lupus anticoagulant test done all was normal except for a high thrombin time at 22.8 is this serious? Factor 5 also runs in my family.
Part of lupus : You produce antibodies that can interact with the process of blood clotting to cause the blood to clot more easily than normal. This is part of the immunologic abnormalities associated with lupus in some affected individuals. ...Read more
Poorly Named Test: If your "lupus anticoagulant" test is positive, it indicates that your blood may clot more easily than it should (long story on the reason for the backwards name). It is important to know that this is only one of several tests for abnormal clotting that a person with an autoimmune disease should have done. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Impossible to say: It depends on many factors, not just on a diagnosis. If you are able to work, you are not disabled no matter what the underlying medical issues. ...Read more
Anticoagulants are any of a variety of drugs which decrease the body's ability to make or sustain blood clots. They fall, generally, into two categories. Drugs like Aspirin and clopidogrel (plavix) prevent platelets from forming the initial stages of a clot. Drugs like warfarin (coumadin) and dabigatran (pradaxa) block the later process ...Read more
If your "lupus anticoagulant" test is positive, it indicates that your blood may clot more easily than it should (long story on the reason for the backwards name). It is important to know that this is only one of several tests for abnormal clotting that a person with an autoimmune ...Read more
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