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Hypercoagulability is a condition where blood is more likely to clot within blood vessels as a result of inherited factors, cancer, hormones, trauma, surgery, pregnancy, and obesity. These clots can cause pain and swelling where they occur, or can migrate to other places, causing strokes, trouble ...Read more
What do you suggest if my test back and they say my chromosomes are perfect but my thrombophilia was showing above average - it ?
Not incompatible: All laboratory results need to be interpreted in the clinical context and the doctor who ordered the tests is usually in the best position to do that. Having said that, normal chromosomes do not rule out mutation in one or more genes or acquired disorders. ...Read moreGet help from a doctor now ›
What blood tests do I need to test to see if I have natural killer cells in pregnancy? Have had lupus, acb, ANA c4, c3, aa, fib coag, gap thrombophilia
That depends : Depending on the situation and the type of hypercoagulable condition, you may need to be on short trek our lifelong anti coagulation. Prophylaxis, or preventive measures are increased when you have elective procedures. You should be assessed by a hematologist our vascular specialist. Sound conditions are also inherited and may be appropriate to have family assessed as well ...Read moreGet help from a doctor now ›
Does anyone know the genetics behind the bleeding disorder von willebrand's? Which parent(s) pass it to you?
Correction: I agree with dr. Ball's answer, but the inheritance pattern he described is autosomal dominant. Autosomal means you can get it from either parent; dominant means only one parent needs to give it to you for you to get it. The rare, severe type 3 VWD is recessive; both parents need to pass on an abnormal gene for one to get it. ...Read moreGet help from a doctor now ›
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