So if you have a patient with a thrombus, don’t automatically jump to the conclusion that he or she has a hereditary thrombotic disorder, such as factor V Leiden! Many times, thrombi are caused by the presence of too many risk factors (e.g, a patient who smokes, takes oral contraceptives, and is obese). However, if there are not many risk factors present, you may want to consider the possiblility of a hereditary thrombotic disorder. You should start worrying if other family members have venous thrombi, if the thrombus is anywhere other than the leg veins or lungs, if the patient is young, or if there have been multiple thrombotic episodes.
- Ayomartz said This is nice! Simple and easy to comprehend, keep up the good work.
- yohannes molalign said thank you!!!
- Madiha said Very nice explanation.
- blueheather said Thank you very much for your well explanations. Yours is clearer than my professor’s.
- Dr Sagara said Grate summery…cleared problems….thanks P bites
- Vidhi motka said Love to be part of this
- Anastassia said Thanks! I’m delighted.
- Brian said *make
- Brian said Ah, I suppose that does sense, especially in light of their respective reference ranges. Thanks for...
- Kristine said Great question! I’ve never seen an explanation of this – but I think it’s because...
- Anna said Thanks a lot.yoir explanations a very easy to comprehend and remember
- Brian said Thanks for the great explanation. A thought occurred to me, though. Perhaps I’m missing someth...