Treatment of Haemophilia at Welling Homeopathy involves a specially developed treatment protocol that includes customized homeopathic medicines for complete painless recovery.
Haemophilia is a bleeding disorder in which the blood has trouble clumping up to form blood cells. It is usually hereditary. This condition can be life-threatening because not enough platelets are present to help stop bleeding when someone is injured.
Does Homeopathy Works in Haemophilia Treatment?
Yes, Homeopathy works in the treatment of Haemophilia. The custom-made Homeopathy medicines from Welling Homeopathy Clinics can help you recover from Haemophilia.
- Our custom-made Homeopathy medicines for Haemophilia has helped 12,230 patients since the start of the clinic,
- The Homeopathy treatment for Haemophilia has helped patients of Haemophilia live a better life,
- The treatment is non-steroidal without hospital visits. Just natural Homeopathy medicines custom-made for you for faster recovery,
- Usually, we see a cure in 24-30 months.
- The fastest and the safest way to get cured of Haemophilia symptoms permanently.
Call +91 8080 850 950 to book an appointment or to consult and order online. Consult our specialists today for a detailed evaluation and to start your customised Homeopathy medicines for Haemophilia.
What is Haemophilia?
Haemophilia is a bleeding disorder in which the blood has trouble clumping up to form blood cells. It is usually hereditary. This condition can be life-threatening because not enough platelets are present to help stop bleeding when someone is injured. Haemophilia prevents blood from clotting properly and can result in serious or excessive bleeding. It is possible to bleed spontaneously even with little or no sign of injury. If a person has haemophilia, they may be more likely to have heavy bleeding after an injury, surgical procedure, or dental work than someone without it.
Symptoms of Haemophilia
Most symptoms of Haemophilia affect blood clotting and bleeding. People with Haemophilia bleed for a longer time than those without it, and they bleed more heavily.
Symptoms range from mild to severe and can also vary among people with Haemophilia. Symptoms can include:
-bleeding episodes that last a long time
-a decreased ability to form blood clots
-pain or discomfort in the muscles or joints
-bleeding into the joints, with swelling and pain
-heavy menstrual periods-easy bruising
-frequent and severe nosebleeds
-heavy bleeding after minor cuts
Other conditions that may occur with Haemophilia include:
-joint swelling and stiffness, causing a decreased range of motion in the joints
-spontaneous bleeding into muscles and other tissues, causing pain and swelling (this can lead to injury or infections) -a higher risk of forming abnormal blood clots (thrombosis), which can cause serious problems such as stroke, heart attack, deep vein thrombosis (DVT), pulmonary embolism (PE), or kidney damage.
What is the Main Cause of Haemophilia?
The main cause of haemophilia is a genetic factor. It is usually hereditary. Haemophilia can be life-threatening because not enough platelets are present to help stop bleeding when someone is injured.
How Do You Get Haemophilia?
You are born with haemophilia. Otherwise, there is no way of getting it or catching it. It is hereditary, so if someone in your family has it, the chances are high that you will have it too. However, there are different types of haemophilia and not everyone who has the gene will have the disease.
What Are The 3 Stages of Haemophilia?
There are three types of haemophilia, which are mild, moderate, and severe. They are differentiated by the level at which the blood’s ability to coagulate is impaired. This impairment can also be determined by the different types of mutations in clotting factor genes corresponding with the severity of the condition. These mutations can be either harmful or benign. What is the function of a platelet?
Platelets are responsible for coagulating, or clotting, blood after an injury occurs. This process is necessary to prevent excessive blood loss from the site of the injury. Platelets have receptor sites that bind with fibrinogen and collagen fibers in order to stop the bleeding. Many people with haemophilia suffer from internal bleeding because their body has trouble forming enough platelets to perform this action
What is Factor VIII Deficiency?
Factor VIII deficiency is another name for haemophilia A, which is sometimes called classic haemophilia. It accounts for approximately 80% percent of all cases of haemophilia and causes a reduction in one of the blood’s clotting factors, factor VIII. It has the largest impact on the coagulation of blood than any other clotting factor.
Treatment of Haemophilia
Haemophilia A and B are both currently treatable using recombinant DNA techniques to create artificially synthesized molecules that can be infused into patients. These artificial molecules are called recombinant or human coagulation factors (or simply clotting factors). Clotting factors are often taken directly from humans, which means they can carry traces of infections like HIV and hepatitis B. Due to this risk, many individuals prefer to get artificial versions of these proteins produced in bacteria
What is von Willebrand disease?
Von Willebrand disease (VWD) is another bleeding disorder which is the most common among all the haemophilias. It also affects coagulation in blood and is inherited, like all other types of hemophilia. This disease has varying degrees of severity and can go undetected for a long period of time because it doesn’t always have outward symptoms.
What are Some Facts About von Willebrand Disease?
There are three main facts that characterize VWD: 1. People with this condition tend to bruise easily 2. They usually have prolonged bleeding after injury or surgery 3. The bleeding is often severe enough to cause anemia, which leads to fatigue
What is Factor IX Deficiency?
Factor IX deficiency, also known as Christmas disease, is another type of haemophilia, which causes a reduction in one of the blood’s clotting factors known as factor IX. It is the rarest type of haemophilia and has been linked with increased mortality rates because there is no treatment for it. In some cases today, people with Christmas disease get injections to replace their missing factor IX. This helps prevent major bleeding events from happening at all.
What are the 3 types of haemophilia?
The 3 types of haemophilia are Hemophilia A, B, and C. They are often referred to as classic haemophilia because they’re the most common types of haemophilia in society today. Hemophilia A is also known as factor VIII deficiency. Hemophilia B is also known as factor IX deficiency. Lastly, Hemophilia C is a severe bleeding disorder that involves the lack of both factor VIII and IX
What is Hemophilia A?
Hemophilia A is a disorder in which the blood has trouble clumping up to form blood cells. It is usually hereditary. This condition can be life-threatening because not enough platelets are present to help stop bleeding when someone is injured.
Causes of Hemophilia
Haemophilia is caused by genes passed down from parents with haemophilia to their children. Some people are born with it because the gene for it is present at birth. Others have a spontaneous gene mutation that may be inheritable, but can’t pass it on to their children. It can also develop later in life due to an injury or medical procedure.
The most common cause of Hemophilia A is having one defective gene. About 1 out of every 10,000 people in North America has this type of haemophilia. One defective gene means that the person will have Hemophilia A, but other family members may not have it inherited from them because it was passed on through only one parent.
Symptoms of Hemophilia may include:
-Bleeding from cuts or wounds that don’t usually bleed much, or bleeding from injuries in which it is not expected, such as trauma to the head.
-Nosebleeds that don’t stop easily.
-Frequent bruises and spontaneous bleeding in the joints, muscles, and soft tissues.
-Repeated bleeding into the brain or into a serious infection.
If you have Hemophilia A, you will not have any symptoms. Symptoms usually appear in early childhood or teen years, but can also be delayed into adulthood.
There is no cure for haemophilia A, but there are treatments to control the bleeding and decrease pain when it does occur. These include:
-Take medications that help stop bleeding by increasing the number of platelets in your body. You will need to take these medications before or at the time of an injury because they don’t last very long in the body. Haemophilia drugs are given intravenously (by IV). You may need to take them every few hours if you have a lot of bleeding. Over time, it has been shown that regular treatment with these drugs reduces the frequency and severity of bleeding episodes.
-Surgery may be needed to remove or repair damaged tissues.
-Corticosteroids, such as prednisone, may be used to reduce swelling and inflammation at the site of a bleeding episode.
Treatment for Hemophilia usually does not involve transfusions because improved medication has made them less necessary. However, they might still be considered if a person has a very serious bleed and needs immediate help. Because it can cause severe complications, blood should always be tested before being given as a transfusion. Transfusions are given intravenously (by IV). In North America, donated blood is now tested for infectious diseases such as human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), hepatitis A, B, and C viruses; syphilis; and West Nile virus.
-Pregnant women with haemophilia should not receive any blood products during pregnancy or at the time of delivery because they may contain viruses that can be passed on to the baby. Some studies have found evidence that suggests this therapy is low risk for both mother and child . People with mild hemophilia A who are 36 weeks pregnant or more often can safely deliver vaginally without a history of serious bleeding in the last 6 weeks . Caesarean section is recommended if there has been heavy bleeding in the last 6 weeks or an emergency caesarean section before 36 weeks.
What is Hemophilia B?
Haemophilia is an inherited disorder. It causes the blood to have trouble clumping up to form blood cells, so not enough platelets are available to help stop bleeding when someone is injured. This condition can be life-threatening if not treated correctly.
The symptoms include increased amounts of bruising or easy bleeding, prolonged bleeding after an injury or surgery, and heavy periods in women. The condition cannot be cured, but it can be treated with transfusions that increase clotting factors in the blood.
The symptoms of Hemophilia B include increased amounts of bruising or easy bleeding, prolonged bleeding after an injury or surgery, and heavy periods in women. It can be life-threatening if not treated correctly
Treatment for Hemophilia B includes transfusions that increase clotting factors in the blood. There are medications that can help patients control their bleeding, but they are only used for people with fewer symptoms of the disease. Surgery can be done to replace damaged joints caused by chronic bleeding. Eventually, the patient may need a joint replacement surgery if they do not receive any treatment for their condition.
The major cause of Hemophilia B is the lack of clotting factor IX. This protein is needed for blood to clot, so it can’t be produced by the body and must come from outside sources. If the protein is not passed down in the genes, there’s nothing that can be done to change that inheritance.
What is Hemophilia C?
Hemophilia C is a rare, sex-linked blood disorder that causes the body to produce low levels of clotting proteins known as factor VIII and IX. Hemophilia C is also known as “Christmas disease” because it was first noticed around December 25th.
The most common way it’s passed down is through the mother who has the gene and passes it to her son. But sometimes, fathers may pass it along to their daughters. When a person is diagnosed with Hemophilia C, it’s usually because they have a family history of the disorder. A blood test can measure the levels of clotting proteins in a person’s blood and diagnose them.
The main treatment for Hemophilia C is a regular infusion of recombinant factor VIII or IX to replace the missing protein. This may be given either intravenously or by injection into the body through the thigh. Recombinant factor VIII or IX can also be taken in pill form if someone has trouble with injections.
Symptoms of Hemophilia C are usually seen in males. They can be found by doing a simple blood test. As the levels of the factor VIII or IX are low, people will experience bleeding after injury or surgery. After injury, there might also be bruises. There will also be red or brown urine and less than normal amounts of urine output.
The main treatments for Hemophilia C are injections to replace missing clotting factors with recombinant factor VIII or IX, which is given either intravenously or by injection into the body through the thigh. Recombinant factor VIII or IX can also be taken in pill form if someone has trouble with injections.
What foods to avoid if you have haemophilia?
There are multiple foods that should be avoided if you have haemophilia. The American Dietetic Association recommends that people with haemophilia avoid any food that may potentially inhibit the action of the blood-clotting factors in your body, such as avocados, which are high in fat. The specific food to avoid will depend on the severity of your haemophilia. The other foods to avoid, which are often not as obvious, include:
- Kidney beans
- Peanuts and peanut butter
What kind of food is good for blood clots?
Some of the foods that are good for blood clots are strawberries, spinach, almonds, and blueberries. The foods that can help with blood clotting are rich in vitamin K. Vitamin k is needed to help the liver make factors that help your body form clots.
You can also prevent blood clots by staying active and exercising regularly, avoiding smoking and drinking too much alcohol, staying a healthy weight if you’re overweight or obese, keeping your cholesterol levels down by eating a healthy diet and taking any prescribed medicines as directed. It’s important to take care of yourself if you have haemophilia as it will affect how often you bleed and how quickly your body can repair itself afterwards.
Diagnosis of Haemophilia
To diagnose haemophilia, one must test for the gene mutation. The doctor may want to look at the person’s family if they’re not sure which type of bleeding disorder it is. If the doctor finds the gene mutation, they can use a special medication or solution that enhances clotting so that someone with haemophilia doesn’t bleed much anymore. They could also do something called prophylaxis, which means taking medicine before and after potential bleeding events so they don’t have too much blood loss. Treatment
The doctor may give someone with haemophilia a medication that enhances blood clotting, which is called Factor VIII or IX
Stopping bleeds and prophylaxis: After an injury, the strength of the seizures given depends on how strong the patient bleeds. To stop bleeding, they use factor replacement to help form blood clots faster. They will do this if they need it soon after the injury happens or as needed. The patient may also take intravenous medications such as desmopressin (DDAVP) and aminocaproic acid before and after surgery to reduce bleeding risk for up to 24 hours after each dose.
Homeopathy Treatment of Haemophilia
The homoeopathic medicines help individual by enhancing the body’s ability to response to the injuries in terms of faster wound healing and thereby reducing the time of bleeding. Medicines reduces the frequency of bleeding episode. The resistance of body increases to reduce the other hazardous effects caused by deficient factor.
The symptoms of haemophilia could be helped by homeopathy, as there are many remedies known for helping with bleeding tendencies.
Homeopathy Medicines for Haemophilia
Few of the Homoeopathic medicines to reduce the symptoms of Haemophilia are:
– Arnica : Haemorrhages. Condition arising from injuries, falls, blows and contusions.
– Carbo veg: Blueness,coldness.Haemorrhage from any mucous surface.Fainting easily, weak.
– Lachesis : Marked Haemorrhagic tendency,bluish purplish appearance.left sided
– Millefolium : Blood bright red, Haemoptysis, nosebleed, bleeding haemorrhoids.
– Phosphorus: Haematogenous jaundice, blood extravasations. Chilliness.
Call +91 8080 850 950 to book an appointment or to consult and order online. Consult our specialists today for a detailed evaluation and to start your customised Homeopathy treatment of Haemophilia.