Editor-in-chief
Maria Stella Graziani

Deputy Director
Martina Zaninotto

Associate Editors
Ferruccio Ceriotti
Davide Giavarina
Bruna Lo Sasso
Giampaolo Merlini
Martina Montagnana
Andrea Mosca
Paola Pezzati
Rossella Tomaiuolo
Matteo Vidali

International Advisory Board Khosrow Adeli Canada
Sergio Bernardini Italy
Marcello Ciaccio Italy
Eleftherios Diamandis Canada
Philippe Gillery France
Kjell Grankvist Sweden
Hans Jacobs The Netherlands
Eric Kilpatrick UK
Magdalena Krintus Poland
Giuseppe Lippi Italy
☩Howard Morris Australia
Mario Plebani Italy
Sverre Sandberg Norway
Ana-Maria Simundic Croatia
☩Jill Tate Australia
Tommaso Trenti Italy
Cas Weykamp The Netherlands
Maria Willrich USA
Paul Yip Canada


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Giuseppe Agosta

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Arianna Lucini Paioni
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email: biochimica.clinica@sibioc.it



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BC: Articoli scritti da C. Bellini

Ruolo del laboratorio nella valutazione di un donatore di organi con sospetta emofilia A
Role of the laboratory in the evaluation of an organ donor with reported haemophilia A
<p>The case concerns a 82-year-old patient, organ donor, affected by diabetes mellitus, hypertension and reported type A haemophilia, showing a traumatic severe cerebral haemorrhage. The Medical Committee started the donor evaluation process: the liver was compatible for a recipient in life-threatening conditions. Although the first level coagulation tests were within the normal range, the Regional Center for Organ and Tissue Allocation of the Tuscany Region - Italy requested further investigations in order to clarify the reported diagnosis of haemophilia and to exclude the presence of a specific FVIII inhibitor. FVII activity was evaluated to assess the protein synthesis of the liver, and FVIII for suspected haemophilia; both of them were normal. Considering the importance of the diagnosis, the parallelisms of both FVII and FVIII were performed; the tests were negative for the presence of inhibitors. Second-level tests therefore rejected the diagnosis of haemophilia and excluded the presence of a specific inhibitor of FVIII. The absence of coagulative alterations allowed the liver explant, which was successfully transplanted on a 59-year-old male recipient.</p>
Biochimica Clinica ; 42(3) e37-e39
Casi clinici - Case report
 
La Medicina di Laboratorio: gli specialisti di domani
Laboratory Medicine: specialists of tomorrow
<p>Laboratory Medicine rides the wave of technological progress, themetamorphosis of information systems and data management. The Young Specialist is not a mere observer, butrather takes a leading role in this change, taking advantage of the opportunities offered by &ldquo;omics&rdquo; technologies,capturing new ideas and innovative stimuli that lead to a new concept of work and research oriented to health andprevention. Thanks to the support of international web platforms, training and exchange programs supported by theInternational Scientific Societies and Federations that favor professional and scientific growth, Young Scientists workin a global context. In this scenario, the SIBioC Young Scientists Study Group, with the auspices of SIBioC, EFLMand IFCC, organized a meeting on &quot;Laboratory Medicine: Specialists of tomorrow&quot; with the aim of discussing andhighlighting some of the most important challenges, such as technological progress, training and internationalizationof young people. Finally, the future of laboratory medicine looks at a multidisciplinary approach that leads tointegrated diagnosis, identification of the frail patient, the use of the Point of Care Testing as an indispensable tool incrisis areas, making the dialogue between physician and laboratory specialist a fundamental step for the diagnosisand treatment with the final aim of a better outcome for the patient.</p>
Biochimica Clinica ; 17(1)
Documenti - Documents