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Bleeding Disorders

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  • Bleeding Disorders

    Bleeding disorder is a set of disorders, or disease which normally affect the process of clotting of our blood. This bleeding can be in many cases like during an accident, trauma condition, surgery, injury or a menstrual cycle. These bleeding disorders are not only associated with bloods leaving out from our body, rather it can also be an internal bleeding beneath our skin or brain. These may be hemophilia A and B or Willebrand’s disease for example. Sometimes this disease is also termed as royal disease.
  • Bleeding Disorders

    The main symptom of bleeding disorder would be excessive bleeding and prolonged clotting time during normal injuries also. These can also easily identified by frequent nose bleeding, heavy menstrual bleeding and unexplained bruishing.

  • Bleeding Disorders

    There are mainly two common type of instant treatment available for bleeding disorder, which is iron supplementation or clotting factor replacement and blood transfusion. These are the therapeutic aspect, but extended research is in progress in various countries, where this disease has a greater prevalence rate.
  • Bleeding Disorders

    The Haemophilia Registry of the Swiss Haemophilia Society was created in the year 2000. The latest records from October 31st 2011 are presented here. Included are all patients with haemophilia A or B and other inherited coagulation disorders (including VWD patients with R-Co activity below 10%) known and followed by the 11 paediatric and 12 adult haemophilia treatment or reference centers. Currently there are 950 patients registered, the majority of which (585) having haemophilia A. Disease severity is graded according to ISTH criteria and its distribution between mild, moderate and severe haemophilia is similar to data from other European and American registries. The majority (about two thirds) of Swiss patients with haemophilia A or B are treated on-demand, with only about 20% of patients being on prophylaxis. The figure is different in paediatrics and young adults (1st and 2nd decades), where 80 to 90% of patients with haemophilia A are under regular prophylaxis.

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