What would you like to do?
Studies have indicated that volunteer whole blood donors begin experiencing adverse reactions (weakness, nausea, vomiting, syncope, etc) when blood loss exceeds 15% of total b…lood volume. As such, FDA recommendations, listed below, are in place to assure that less than 15% is collected from volunteer blood donors. Current FDA guidelines allow a maximum of 10.5 ml/kilogram body weight of whole blood to be collected every eight weeks. The majority of blood collection facilities use 500 ml whole blood bags, with an additional 50 ml (10%) allowed to be drawn for mandated screening tests. This volume equates with a lower body weight for blood donation of 110 lbs or more (with acceptable hematocrit/hemoglobin levels). Double red cell donation by apheresis technology may collect 500-550 ml of red cells at a single donation IF the donor meets body mass and hematocrit eligibility criteria. Double red cell donors must wait 112 days before their next blood donation attempt (any type).http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_much_blood_can_a_person_donate&action=edit
Yes It shouldn't affect it any the amount of blood you lose on your period isn't enough to cause a difference
56 days between whole blood donations, according to the Red Cross and most blood banks.
sometimes they will ask you not to
yes,they will check
Hello here a man or women he/she should be adult and till the age of fifty they can give
Because herpes is not blood borne, there is no need to test for herpes when donating blood. According to the Australian red cross Q and A Herpes - I have genital herpes. Can… I donate? Yes, provided you are not currently suffering a current episode. Any lesions from a recent episode must be clean and dry.
When you donate blood you will fill out a questionnaire that will ask questions to determine if you are capable or able to give blood. 1) should not be on doctor-prescribed …medication. 2) Chemo Therapy 3) Medications for hemophelia ( blood clotting medications) 4) Narcotics 5) Alcohol Check with your local blood bank for a complete list of substances that will ban you from giving blood. This is a great response...however...most doctor-prescribed medications (i.e. blood pressure, thyroid, birth control, allergy, etc.) are fine. Like it's stated above, check with your local blood bank to be sure.
You must be 17 years of age and weigh at least 110 pounds. Checks on pregnancy, iron levels and sexual habits are also done. They will check on health conditions, such as AIDS…, STDs and current medications. Pulse, blood pressure and body temperature are also checked.
They will check for HIV, HBV, and syphilis.
You can, but it probably won't be used and you won't get money.
Diabetes itself is NOT contagious. However, health care workers may wear gloves to prevent contracting and spreading other contagious diseases. Never hurts to be careful.
Sleep enough 7-8 hours take breakfast (and lunch) drink enough water