A water-soluble compound with anticoagulant properties, used as a rat poison and in the treatment of thrombosis.
- ‘Many drugs and foods are known to interfere with the anticoagulation effect of warfarin.’
- ‘Both aspirin and warfarin reduce the risk of blood clots that can cause stroke.’
- ‘Examples of anticoagulants include aspirin, heparin, and warfarin.’
- ‘If the patient is taking warfarin, reverse anticoagulation with fresh frozen plasma.’
- ‘Possible influences of ginseng on the pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics of warfarin in rats.’
- ‘Several studies have shown that immediate heparinisation followed by warfarin treatment improves survival.’
- ‘If bleeding risk prohibits the use of warfarin, aspirin is an appropriate alternative.’
- ‘There is no evidence that anticoagulation with either heparin or warfarin improves these outcomes.’
- ‘But the proper dose of warfarin can vary greatly and can be hard to predict.’
- ‘Comparison of warfarin and aspirin for symptomatic intracranial arterial stenosis.’
- ‘Commercial thromboplastins vary widely in their sensitivities to warfarin.’
- ‘His warfarin treatment was terminated in anticipation of a biliary stent.’
- ‘Anticoagulation with warfarin after discharge should continue for at least three months, possibly six months.’
- ‘She was given the anticoagulant warfarin, but suffered an adverse reaction and was switched to another drug, Phenindione.’
- ‘This latter reaction is the site of action of the dicumarol based anticoagulants such as warfarin.’
- ‘Omitted prescription medications included such drugs as oxycodone, warfarin, and insulin.’
- ‘Should she be treated with aspirin or warfarin to reduce her risk of stroke?’
- ‘The patient was treated with warfarin and atenolol, and he has since remained well.’
- ‘The degree of anticoagulation for patients taking warfarin was also recorded.’
- ‘Whether warfarin was superior to aspirin for stroke prevention was unclear prior to WARSS.’
1950s: from the initial letters of Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation + -arin on the pattern of coumarin.
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.