An autologous blood-derived patch as a hemostatic agent: evidence from thromboelastography experiments and a porcine liver punch biopsy model
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Perioperative bleeding is a common complication in surgeries that increases morbidity, risk of mortality, and leads to increased socioeconomic costs. In this study we investigated a blood-derived autologous combined leukocyte, platelet, and fibrin patch as a new means of activating coagulation and maintaining hemostasis in a surgical setting. We evaluated the effects of an extract derived from the patch on the clotting of human blood in vitro, using thromboelastography (TEG). The autologous blood-derived patch activated hemostasis, seen as a reduced mean activation time compared to both non-activated controls, kaolin-activated samples, and fibrinogen/thrombin-patch-activated samples. The accelerated clotting was reproducible and did not compromise the quality or stability of the resulting blood clot. We also evaluated the patch in vivo in a porcine liver punch biopsy model. In this surgical model we saw 100% effective hemostasis and a significant reduction of the time-to-hemostasis, when compared to controls. These results were comparable to the hemostatic properties of a commercially available, xenogeneic fibrinogen/thrombin patch. Our findings suggest clinical potential for the autologous blood-derived patch as a hemostatic agent. Graphical Abstract: [Figure not available: see fulltext.].
|Tidsskrift||Journal of Materials Science: Materials in Medicine|
|Status||Udgivet - 2023|
This study was funded by an unconditional grant by Reapplix A/S. The funding party did not have any influence on the study design, in the collection, analysis, or interpretation of the data, or in the decision to submit the article for publication. Open access funding provided by Royal Danish Library.
© 2023, The Author(s).
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