therapeutic gain

therapeutic gain

Placebo-subtracted response Research The response in a treatment group minus the response in a control/placebo group. See Placebo effect.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Patients treated with fremanezumab had 3.1- to 3.8-day greater reductions in migraine days across dosing and migraine classification subgroups than patients receiving placebo, representing a therapeutic gain of 26 to 39 percentage points.
Title: Targeting regulatory T cells for therapeutic gain: Means and mechanisms
Their topics include bone morphogenetic protein, the structural biology and evolution of the TGF-beta family, TGF-beta family signaling in the control of cell proliferation and survival, bone morphogenetic proteins in vascular homeostasis and disease, and targeting TGF-beta signaling for therapeutic gain. ([umlaut] Ringgold, Inc., Portland, OR)
In subgroup analysis, we used the number needed to treat (NNT) to evaluate the usefulness of XFZYT plus TAMs for each subgroup with different AP subtypes; the NNT was calculated as 1/(Therapeutic Gain).
The investigators characterized the 10% therapeutic gain over placebo as "modest" and similar to that provided by other accepted therapies for IBS (Am.
The researchers characterized the 10% therapeutic gain over placebo as "modest" and similar to that provided by other accepted therapies for IBS (Am.
How could I advocate for one client's belief system to be used as a source of therapeutic gain while intentionally ignoring another's?
The lack of nursing awareness and education about biosimilars can lead to medication errors, adverse events or a delay in desired therapeutic gain for the patient.
Although the self-disclosure of a counselor could contribute to therapeutic gain, the technique may prove to be ineffective when counselors assume that their own experience matches or equates to that of the client (Egan, 2010; Ivey, Ivey, & Zalaquett, 2010).
"Resveratrol seems to have a therapeutic gain by making tumor cells more sensitive to radiation and making normal tissue less sensitive."
In 1992, Fujita, et al, reported in Cancer Research that vitamin C supplementation was shown to reduce the toxicity of conventional chemotherapeutic agents and to improve the therapeutic gain of radiation therapy.

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