Thrombophilia (or hypercoagulable syndrome) is defined as a group of inherited or acquired disorders characterized by a higher-than-normal tendency to form blood clots.
In particular, pregnancy is inherently a physiological process of hypercoagulability, which resonates with Thrombophilia syndrome, which increases thrombosis, leading to many dangerous complications.
Physiological changes during pregnancy lead to increased coagulation, decreased anticoagulant activity, and decreased fibrinolysis. This change is considered a "safety net" for both mother and fetus in order to maintain placental function and minimize bleeding complications during pregnancy, labor and postpartum. .
Pregnancy is a process of physiological hypercoagulability, combined with Thrombophilia syndrome increases the risk of thrombosis, which can lead to many unwanted pregnancy complications such as:
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