Brazilian Journal of Anesthesiology
Brazilian Journal of Anesthesiology
Narrative Review

Clinical use of tranexamic acid: evidences and controversies

Maria J. Colomina, Laura Contreras, Patricia Guilabert, Maylin Koo, Esther Méndez, Antoni Sabate

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Tranexamic acid (TXA) significantly reduces blood loss in a wide range of surgical procedures and improves survival rates in obstetric and trauma patients with severe bleeding. Although it mainly acts as a fibrinolysis inhibitor, it also has an anti-inflammatory effect, and may help attenuate the systemic inflammatory response syndrome found in some cardiac surgery patients. However, the administration of high doses of TXA has been associated with seizures and other adverse effects that increase the cost of care, and the administration of TXA to reduce perioperative bleeding needs to be standardized.

Tranexamic acid is generally well tolerated, and most adverse reactions are considered mild or moderate. Severe events are rare in clinical trials, and literature reviews have shown tranexamic acid to be safe in several different surgical procedures. However, after many years of experience with TXA in various fields, such as orthopedic surgery, clinicians are now querying whether the dosage, route and interval of administration currently used and the methods used to control and analyze the antifibrinolytic mechanism of TXA are really optimal. These issues need to be evaluated and reviewed using the latest evidence to improve the safety and effectiveness of TXA in treating intracranial hemorrhage and bleeding in procedures such as liver transplantation, and cardiac, trauma and obstetric surgery.


Tranexamic acid;  Antifibrinolytics;  Liver surgery;  Cardiac surgery;  Subarachnoid hemorrhage;  Trauma;  Orthopedic surgery;  Obstetric hemorrhage


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