sequelae


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sequela

 [sĕ-kwel´ah] (pl. seque´lae) (L.)
a morbid condition following or occurring as a consequence of another condition or event.
postpolio sequela (postpoliomyelitis sequela) postpoliomyelitis syndrome.

sequelae

Clinical medicine The consequences of a particular condition or therapeutic intervention

sequela

(sē-kwē′lă) plural.sequelae [L., sequel]
A condition following and resulting from a disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
To estimate deaths for all 4 sequelae illnesses resulting from the respective foodborne pathogens, we used national death data for 2001-2010 front the Australian Bureau of Statistics, using ICD-10AM codes (online Technical Appendix 4, http://wwwnc.
Residual neurologic sequelae after childhood cerebral malaria.
Her special interests include the neurological and developmental sequelae of HIV in children as well as managing a range of developmental disabilities in the South African context.
Pulmonary data regarding medications taken for tuberculosis sequelae and limitation of activity secondary to disease was collected.
Lung cancer in patients with sequelae of tuberculosis.
Sequelae of CNS TB include tuberculoma, brain abscess, hydrocephalus, syringomyelia, radiculomyelitis, and encephalopathy.
From a functional standpoint, it seems likely that sequelae from generation of ROSs could require time as well as sufficient concentration in an agglomerate to reach the threshold to alter the ultrastructural morphology.
The potential for neurobehavioral sequelae is an issue that has not been adequately factored into the risk-benefit decision for treating women with epilepsy or bipolar disorder during pregnancy.
However, they conclude that their findings--which are based on a large, diverse sample and prospective data adjusted for potentially confounding factors--"support the use of condoms for the prevention of PID sequelae.
The horrific events of 9/11 and its sequelae have reinforced what thoughtful analysts have long known: that they have a responsibility to respond to the complex social and educational issues arising in their communities--to function, that is, as "community psychoanalysts.