Women with bleeding disorders: The patient forgot?

‘A third of these women may have a bleeding disorder.’ These conditions for women are largely under-diagnosed and under-treated and should be dealt with growing awareness and searching for more data on the issue said: Dr. A. Kadir Rezan Free Hospital in London. Dr. Kadir is a number of alarming that more than half a million women die each year in relation to pregnancy 25 percent is due to hemorrhage . This is particularly true in developing countries. Risk of loss of miscarriage and pregnancy are higher for women with certain bleeding disorders, but it is essential that this risk is known in advance to begin the appropriate treatment – which is not always the case now.– Addressing the complexity of the language for the carriers and the translation of key documents

Other signs and symptoms of stroke include vomiting, seizures, ECG abnormalities, confusion that leads to a complete loss of consciousness, shortness of breath or irregular periods of apnea, blood pressure, and bowel and bladder.

– The use of scores of menstrual bleeding and to detect the status of women

– Creation of a new set of European principles of care for women with bleeding disorders and to promote EU research funding on the agenda of the earth / set to search

– Links to manufacturers of feminine hygiene products

The EHC Roundtable discussions were highly interactive, revealing the interest on the subject and the need to talk. The participants came up with a list of actions to increase awareness of women with bleeding disorders:

Cases of good practices were also presented during the event, with the activities of the Dutch society and the Irish Hemophilia Hemophilia Society, which has been particularly active in raising awareness among the public maternity hospitals and general practitioners for the organization conferences and the development of various materials and publications on the subject.

Today, patients with broken a taboo and spoke in favor of women with bleeding disorders who are often the ‘forgotten patients’ and struggle to find the care they desperately need.

In a European framework of Hemophilia Consortium discussion on the topic, health care providers and politicians heard the fate of these patients and format strategies on what you can do to help.