When it enters the bloodstream, the protein
Fibrin is made of proteins that are soluble. Fibrinogen is the precursor protein. When it enters the bloodstream, the protein is converted to fibrin. This is a very important chemical. It is involved in blood clotting and healing wounds. When it forms into clots, it helps to stop the flow of blood. There are four types of fibrin:
fibrin I, which is made by damaged cells (e.g., platelets) and forms a clot by adhering to another fibrin, making a sheet;
fibrin II, which is found in the platelet-poor plasma and consists of Fytotech short fibrin strands that adhere to the damaged tissue surface;
fibrin III, which is formed by activated clotting factors and exists in the wound site; and
fibrin IV, which is found in the normal circulation system and consists of long, intertwined fibrin molecules.
You can take these chemicals orally or inject them into the bloodstream. They are used to form blood clots in wounds that won’t heal, such as in diabetic patients or patients with low platelet counts. You can take fibrin injections for several reasons:
Fibrin is insoluble. It can’t be dissolved in water or saline.