About Antithrombin III Deficiency

Antithrombin Iii Deficiency, also known as hereditary antithrombin deficiency, is related to hemophilia and cerebral sinovenous thrombosis. An important gene associated with Antithrombin Iii Deficiency is SERPINC1 (Serpin Family C Member 1), and among its related pathways/superpathways are Response to elevated platelet cytosolic Ca2+ and Collagen chain trimerization. The drugs Heparin, bovine and Calcium heparin have been mentioned in the context of this disorder. Affiliated tissues include bone, liver and bone marrow, and related phenotypes are reduced antithrombin iii activity and reduced antithrombin antigen

Major Symptoms of Antithrombin III Deficiency

Antithrombin III (ATIII) deficiency is a rare genetic disorder that affects blood clotting. The major symptoms include easy bruising, prolonged bleeding after injury or surgery, and nosebleeds. In severe cases, it can also lead to joint pain, muscle pain, and fatigue.

Suitable Lifestyle for People with Antithrombin III Deficiency

Antithrombin III (ATIII) is an antithrombin that prevents blood clotting in the human body. ATIII deficiency can lead to decreased coagulation function and prone to thrombosis or embolism and other diseases. Therefore, people with ATIII deficiency should adopt the following lifestyle:

1. Actively prevent the occurrence of thrombosis and embolism. It is recommended to engage in active physical exercise, maintain a healthy weight, avoid risk factors such as high cholesterol, high blood sugar, and high blood pressure, avoid sitting or standing for long periods of time, and engage in more moderate exercise.

2. Avoid unnecessary surgery or trauma. Surgery or trauma is a high-risk factor for thrombosis or embolism. If surgery or trauma is necessary, please consult your doctor in advance and follow the doctor's recommendations for treatment.

3. Receive anticoagulation treatment as directed by your doctor. If your doctor recommends anticoagulation treatment, please follow the doctor's advice carefully, take your medicine on time, and pay attention to details such as diet and lifestyle.

4. Maintain a good mental state. Bad mental states such as depression and anxiety will increase the risk of blood clots or embolism. Therefore, it is very important to maintain a good mental state.

5. Carry out relevant inspections regularly. It is recommended to conduct ATIII level examination at least once a year, as well as routine examinations such as blood pressure, cholesterol, and blood sugar to detect abnormalities as early as possible. People suffering from ATIII deficiency should actively take lifestyle measures, follow medical advice for treatment, maintain a good psychological state, and undergo relevant examinations regularly to reduce the risk of blood clots or embolism.

Other Diseases

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