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Anti-inhibitor coagulant complex

Generic name: of anti-inhibitor coagulant complex [an-TEE-in-HIB-i-tor-koe-AG-yoo-lant KOMplex]

Brand names: of this medication include Feiba (Anticoagulant Antiplatelet Therapy for Immunological Immunity), Feiba VH Immuno, Autoplex T and Feiba NF (NF = Non Feverine).
Form of Dosage: intravenous powder for injection
The class of drug: miscellaneous coagulation modifiers

What is the Anti-inhibitor coagulant complex?

Anti-inhibitor complex for coagulation is commonly used in patients who suffer from haemophilia and who have developed antibodies to medications that inhibit clotting.Haemophilia is a blood-clotting disorder that is commonly treated by taking medications that contain factors for clotting that aid in controlling bleeding. When the body produces antibodies, or "inhibitors," to the clotting factor, the treatment is less efficient in stopping bleeding episodes. An anti-inhibitor coagulant compound works by blocking the inhibitor's effects to enhance blood clotting and lessen the chance of bleeding.An anti-inhibitor coagulant compound is used to treat or stop bleeding in patients with haemophilias A or B who are affected by inhibitors. The anti-inhibitor complex for coagulation is also utilised to manage bleeding due to surgical procedures for people suffering from anemia. Anti-inhibitor coagulant complexes are not a treatment for bleeding disorders in patients who are not affected by inhibitors.Anti-inhibitor complexes for coagulation may be used for reasons that are not covered in this guideline.

Side effects of Anti-inhibitor coagulant complex

Take immediate medical care. If you are experiencing symptoms warning signs of allergic reactions such as hives, wheezing and breathing problems, and swelling of your lips, face, and throat,

Contact your physician or seek emergency medical attention immediately if you experience:

  • Swelling, bruising, or joint pain;
  • Heart attack symptoms include chest pressure or pain, pain that spreads into your shoulder or jaw, nausea, and sweating.
  • Low red blood cells (anemia)--pale skin sensation, lightheadedness or breathlessness, fast heat rate, difficulty concentration;
  • Indications of signs of stroke—sudden weakness or numbness (especially on the opposite side) and sudden extreme headaches and slurred speech. Issues with balance or vision;
  • Symptoms for a potential blood clot within the lung: chest pain, a rapid cough, wheezing and sneezing, fast breathing, coughing up blood,
  • Indications that a blood clot has formed on your leg: swelling, pain, or warmth in both legs.

Common adverse effects of the anti-inhibitor coagulant complex can include:

  • Anaemia;
  • Nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea;
  • Bruising
  • Changed taste perception;
  • A positive hepatitis b test for antibodies

This list may not include all possible side effects. Other side effects could occur. Consult your physician for advice regarding medical effects. Report any adverse side effects directly to the FDA by calling them at 1-800-FDA-1088.


Anti-inhibitor coagulant complexes can increase the risk of stroke or heart attack.Contact your physician or seek medical emergency assistance immediately if you notice sudden weakness or numbness, suddenly a headache or slurred speech, chest pains, trouble breathing, or a sudden cough accompanied by warmth or swelling within your leg.

Before you take this drug

Do not use an anti-inhibitor coagulant compound when:

  • You have experienced a severe allergic reaction to the anti-inhibitor coagulant complex or any other antihemophilic factor.
  • You have a blood disorder known as disseminated intravascular coagulation.
  • There is a blood clot in any part of your body.
  • You've recently suffered an attack or stroke.

To ensure that the anti-inhibitor and coagulant complex is suitable for you, inform your doctor if:

  • Coronary arteriac disease;
  • An occurrence of stroke, heart attack, or blood clots;
  • A recent major injury;
  • A serious infection called sepsis.

It isn't known if this medication will cause harm to a baby who is not yet born. Consult your physician if you are expecting or planning to be pregnant.It isn't known if an anti-inhibitor complex coagulant is present in the milk of a nursing mother or the risk to babies who are nursing. Inform your doctor if you are breastfeeding a child.The anti-inhibitor coagulant complex is made by consuming human blood plasma, which could be contaminated with infections and viruses. Plasma donated is examined and treated to decrease the possibility of it containing infectious agents; however, there's a chance that it may be a carrier of diseases. Discuss with your physician the dangers and benefits of this drug.

How to take Anti-inhibitor coagulant complex?

An anti-inhibitor coagulant compound is injectable into a vein via an IV. It is possible to be taught how to administer an IV at home. Do not inject yourself with this medication if you do not know how to apply the injection correctly, and eliminate IV tubing, needles, and other equipment employed.In order to treat bleeding episodes, the medication is typically given every 6–12 hours until the condition improves. To prevent bleeding on a regular basis, an anti-inhibitor complex for coagulation can be administered every two days. Follow the doctor's instructions for dosing extremely carefully.

If your child is taking this medication, inform your physician if the child's weight has changed. weight. The doses of anti-inhibitor coagulant complexes are based on the weight of children. Any change could affect the dosage for your child.An anti-inhibitor coagulant compound is a powder medication that must be mixed with a liquid (diluent) prior to use. If you're taking infusions from home, make certain you know how to prepare and maintain the medication.Don't use the medication when it's changed colour or contains particles. Consult your pharmacist about new medications.Utilise an empty needle and syringe for only one time. Be sure to follow any local or state laws regarding disposing of needles and syringes used. Make sure you use a puncture-proof "sharps" disposal container (ask your pharmacist where you can get one and what to do with the container away). Keep the container out of reach from children and animals.The single-use bottle (bottle) of this medication is only for one usage. Toss it away after just one dose, regardless of whether there's still a little medication left after you have injected your dose.Make sure to keep the diluent and medicine in their original containers and keep them at room temperature, away from heat, moisture, and light. Make sure that the medicine is not allowed to become frozen.After mixing the anti-inhibitor complex for coagulation with the diluent, Store the mix at room temperature, and take it in 3 hours for use. Do not store the mixed medicine in a refrigerator.Wear a medical alert tag or carry an ID card that states you suffer from hemophilia. Any dentist, doctor, or emergency medical professional who cares for you must know that you suffer from an issue with blood clotting or bleeding.

What happens if I miss the dose?

Consult your physician when you have missed the dose of the anti-inhibitor coagulant complex.

What happens if I overdose?

Get medical attention in an emergency or contact the poison help line at 1-800-222-1222.

What should be avoided?

Follow the instructions of your physician regarding any restrictions on your food, drink, or any activity.

Interaction with other drug

Inform your doctor about your current medications and those you are about to stop or start taking, particularly:

  • Coagulation factor viia;
  • Aminocaproic acid;
  • Tranexamic acid.

This list is not comprehensive. Other medications can interfere with the anti-inhibitor complex, which includes prescription and over-the-counter medications, vitamins, and herbal supplements. There are not all interactions included in this guideline for medication.