subjective symptoms

subjective symptoms

Etymology: L, subjectus, subject; Gk, symptoma
symptoms that are observed only by the patient and that cannot be objectively confirmed.

subjective symptoms

patient-reported symptoms that may/may not be obvious, but are of relevance in patient assessment and formulation of the diagnosis
References in periodicals archive ?
Crisler clearly states that people need to pay close attention to not just lab results, but subjective symptoms as well.
Sleep deprivation may be a much better model system because the subjective symptoms and the objectively measured filter disorder are far more akin to mental illnesses.
In a large subgroup of patients who had vomiting at baseline (~60% of patients), relamorelin significantly improved a composite endpoint including the other subjective symptoms of diabetic gastroparesis-nausea, abdominal pain, bloating, and early satiety-vs.
The severity of subjective symptoms reported by patients with CMI may not consistently correlate with the measurement of tonsillar herniation.
The Kupperman index and the Menopause Rating Scale were used to assess subjective symptoms, and cardiovascular risk factors were assessed with serum lipid testing, C-reactive protein, and the thickness of the carotid artery intima-media.
Secondary parameters included the course of ALT, aspartate aminotransferase (AST) levels, quantitative HCV RNA levels, subjective symptoms associated with CHC (fatigue, abdominal discomfort, depression, and dyspepsia), safety and compliance.
TNSr-Short Form: measures neuropathy via vibration sensibility and distal to proximal extension of subjective symptoms (tingling' numbness' and neuropathic pain)
We performed a cross-sectional survey for subjective symptoms immediately after this dust storm.
The certification body KEMA Quality agreed that treatment with InSightec's system resulted in statistically significant improvement in subjective symptoms, and significant volume reduction of the treated mass.
Statement 1: Physiologic changes that occur as a result of the dying process may affect the skin and soft tissues and may manifest as observable (objective) changes in skin color, turgor, or integrity, or as subjective symptoms such as localized pain.
The findings indicate that a significant percentage of people with early subjective symptoms may experience further cognitive decline, whereas few persons without these symptoms decline.
While non-erosive GERD is defined as a set of subjective symptoms such as heartburn caused by the flow of stomach acid and other gastric contents back into the esophagus, it is a disorder in which erosion, ulcers or other mucosal injuries in the esophagus are not observed on endoscopy.

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