By: Researcher Taymur
Lupus anticoagulants (LAs) are a type of immune system antibody. So during an assault on body infection most antibodies, LAs attack healthy cells and cell proteins.
However we strike the essential components of cell membranes of phospholipids. Because the inflammatory deficiency known as antiphospholipid syndrome is associated with LAs.
Therefore the risk of blood clots can be increased by LAs. Because antibodies can be present, however, and cannot lead to a coagulation.
- because of having swelled in arm or leg
- therefore redness in arm or leg
- so breathing difficulties
- however numbness in your arm or leg
- because pain in your arm or leg
- chest pain
- excessive sweating
- breathing difficulties
- bloody stool
- thigh pain
However if you have unexplained blood coagulations or have had multiple miscarriages, your doctor can order a LAs test.
Therefore no single test helps physicians diagnose LAs conclusively. However to assess if LAs are present in your bloodstream, multiple blood tests are needed. So repeat tests are also important to verify their existence over time. So this is because these antibodies may be infected, but they will go away when the infection resolves.
Tests may include:
So the TTT tests the length of time the blood requires to coagulate.Because it can also detect if anticoagulant antibodies in your blood are present. Therefore it will nevertheless not reveal if you have LAs.
However you will need to re-test if your test results show the existence of antibiotics. Because the reconstruction usually takes place in about 12 weeks.
Therefore you may order certain types of blood tests to check for other symptoms of medical conditions if the PTT test shows the existence of antibodies to anticoagulants. So tests like these may be:
- 1st is anticardiolipin antibody test
- 2nd is kaolin clotting time
- 3rd is coagulation factor assays
- 4th is dilute Russell viper venom test (DRVVT)
- 5th is LA-sensitive PTT
- 6th is beta-2 glycoprotein 1 antibody test
Therefore not all people diagnosed with LAs need treatment. So you may not be given any medications for now, because if you have no symptoms and you have not had blood coagulations before, as long as you are feeling comfortable.
Treatment plans vary from person to person.
- Blood-thinning medications
- Lose weight
- Reduce your intake of vitamin K-rich foods
- Lifestyle changes
- Plasma exchange
- Discontinuing other medications
- Getting regular exercise
- Quit smoking and moderate your drinking
Fibro Women Blogs
Chronic Woman Blogs
Chronic Illness Blogs
Official Fibromyalgia Blogs