And while I have never seen this with FFP, I have seen platelet transfusions that were mistakenly done over 3-4 hrs, where they literally clot off the tubing filter. Do not know if they can occur with FFP, though as I have never seen it happen.
Doubt it since you need platelets mostly to make a clot ^^.
In dutch there is a nice saying: "niet lullen, maar vullen" it translates to "no penises, but fill" but then it doesn't rhyme anymore and it doesn't make sense anymore either since the slang for penis in dutch is also to stand around and chat.
Point I'm trying to make is generally blood products are transfused based on the acuity of the situation. Of course if the situation allows you give it over more time so you can monitor for reactions and stop the transfusion in time. If time permits you also transfuse just one unit at a time so you can identify which unit triggered the reaction. But if need be, 5 lines and a level one can work wonders ^^.
According to a Belgian registry, that scores nursing interventions on patients and that in turn decides how many nurses your department gets funding for. We used to have to document all units of blood as run independently of one another. If run together it would count as just one transfusion (and score the same level of intensity as running in one unit of PRBC's/FFP/TC). Thankfully that changed, but for years if we had a ruptured AAA or something we'd have to change documentation (read falsify) to make it appear as if every unit of bloodproduct was run over one minute one after the other.
Sorry for digressing it's just the frustration that rises when bureaucrats start messing with the nursing system.