clinical burden

clin·i·cal bur·den

a burden that differs from genetic burden mainly in the added component of morbidity; a trait that is neither a clinical or a genetic lethal may be grossly disabling.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
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"Despite the significant clinical burden, little progress has been made in terms of therapeutic development."
Further studies on eosinophilic meningitis from a wider geographic area and improved diagnostics would help establish the overall clinical burden of CNS angiostrongyliasis in Laos.
The second-order effect of the improved survival of combat injuries is the increased clinical burden of extremity injuries, including amputations.
Does the Increasing Clinical Burden Permit us to Leave Physicians Untrained for Their Non-clinical Roles?
Caption: NAFLD's clinical burden isn't confined to liver-related morbidity and mortality.
We must know the actual clinical burden to plan intervention strategies.
Clinical burden of digital vasculopathy in limited and diffuse cutaneous systemic sclerosis.
The clinical burden of rotavirus disease: Retrospective analysis of infant and childhood gastroenteritis in seven countries in central and eastern Europe.
"Identifying modifiable risk factors for cataracts may help establish preventive measures and reduce the financial, as well as clinical burden, caused by the disease."
"Identifying modifiable risk factors for cataracts may help establish preventive measures and reduce the financial as well as clinical burden caused by the disease," Ye said.
Hence adhesions are symptomatic in a substantial number of patients and contribute significantly to the clinical burden. This study therefore assessed the documentation of adhesions as a potential complication on the standard consent form of 102 patients that underwent laparotomy.
The pathogenesis of erosive hand OA remains poorly understood, despite its high clinical burden, the researchers noted.

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