We have confirmed that unfortunately, our “Friends Making a Difference” Golf Tournament will not be held this year due to scheduling conflicts. Fingers crossed for 2022.
CORONAVIRUS ALERT: WNY BloodCare is continually monitoring information during this outbreak. Please visit our News section for the latest updates
In addition to deficiencies in Factors VIII and IX, there are numerous other rare clotting factor deficiencies that can cause bleeding problems.
Also known as Fibrinogen deficiency, afibrinogenemia, dysfibrinogenemia, or hypofibrinogenemia. Factor I deficiency is a collective term for several rare inherited fibrinogen deficiencies. Fibrinogen may be absent from the blood altogether (afibrinogenemia), present in only very low levels in the blood (hypofibrinogenemia), or measurable in normal quantities but defective (dysfibrinogenemia).
Also known as prothrombin deficiency.
Also known as Owren’s disease, labile Factor deficiency, proaccelerin deficiency or parahemophilia.
Also known as Alexander’s disease, stable Factor deficiency, or proconvertin deficiency.
Also known as Stuart-Prower Factor Deficiency.
Can also be known as Hemophilia C, Plasma Thromboplastin Antecedent (PTA) Deficiency, Rosenthal Syndrome.
Also known as Hageman Factor deficiency.
The on-site Thrombosis Lab provides timely testing and reporting on these Rare Factor Deficiencies.