Summary of consensus statements agreed at an Expert Working Group meeting to identify actions for improvements in the management of patients at risk of recurrent VTE.
Ann Hutchinson, Sophie Rees, Annie Young, Anthony Maraveyas, Kathryn Date and Miriam J Johnson
Ingrid Pabinger, Nick van Es, Georg Heinze, Florian Posch, Julia Riedl, Eva-Maria Reitter, Marcello Di Nisio, Gabriela Cesarman-Maus, Noémie Kraaijpoel, Christoph Carl Zielinski, Harry Roger Büller, Cihan Ay
The Lancet July 2018
Evensen LH, Isaksen T, Hindberg K, Braekkan SK, Hansen JB
Dalia M. Dawoud, David Wonderling, Jessica Glen, Sedina Lewis Xavier Griffin, Beverley J. Hunt, Gerard Stansby, Michael Reed, Nigel Rossiter, Jagjot Kaur Chahal, Carlos Sharpin and Peter Barry
The benefits of pay-for-performance schemes in improving the quality of care remain uncertain. There is little information on the effect of removing incentives from existing pay-for-performance schemes.
Cancer-associated thrombosis has an impact on patients’ lives. Many cancer patients do not know that they are at increased risk of getting thrombosis. Education for patients and clinicians should be part of routine care and further work is needed to make this patient priority equal to that of other cancer complications such as spinal cord compression or neutropenic sepsis.
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Severely injured patients often progress from early hypocoagulable to normal and eventually hypercoagulable states, developing increased risk for venous thromboembolism (VTE). Prophylactic anticoagulation can decrease this risk, but its initiation is frequently delayed for extended periods due to concerns for bleeding. To facilitate timely introduction of VTE chemoprophylaxis, we characterized the transition from hypo- to hypercoagulability and hypothesized that trauma-induced coagulopathy (TIC) resolves within 24 hours after injury.