The term "E-thrombosis" refers to the formation of a blood clot within a blood vessel in the absence of any external injury or trauma. This clotting process is thought to be mediated by abnormal proteins within the blood vessel walls, which trigger the clotting cascade. E-thrombosis is a rare but potentially serious complication of certain blood disorders, and can lead to blockages of blood flow and potentially life-threatening complications.

What are the symptoms of a thrombosis?

A thrombosis is the formation of a blood clot inside a blood vessel. It can occur in any vessel in the body, but is most common in the legs. Symptoms of a thrombosis may include:

-Swelling in the affected limb
-Pain or tenderness in the affected limb
-Warmth in the affected limb
-Redness in the affected limb
-Decreased mobility in the affected limb What happens when you have a thrombosis? When a thrombosis occurs, a blood clot forms in a blood vessel. This can block the flow of blood to the tissues and organs. If the clot is large enough, it can cause serious problems, such as a heart attack or stroke.

What is the difference between thrombosis and DVT?

Thrombosis is the formation of a blood clot inside a blood vessel, while DVT (deep vein thrombosis) specifically refers to a clot that forms in the deep veins of the body, usually in the legs. While DVT can be dangerous and lead to serious complications, thrombosis itself is not necessarily harmful. In fact, thrombosis is a normal process that happens in the body all the time. For example, when you get a cut, your body forms a blood clot to help stop the bleeding. Can thrombosis be cured? There is no cure for thrombosis, but it can be treated. Treatment options include anticoagulants (blood thinners), thrombolytics (clot-busting drugs), and surgery.

What are the risk factors of thrombosis?

There are many risk factors for thrombosis, including:

• Family history of thrombosis

• Previous history of thrombosis

• Obesity

• Sedentary lifestyle

• Smoking

• High blood pressure

• High cholesterol

• Diabetes

• Pregnancy

• Use of birth control pills

• Cancer

• Surgery