treatment-emergent

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treatment-emergent

adjective Referring to a symptom that appears only after beginning therapy.
References in periodicals archive ?
The most common overall treatment emergent adverse events (AEs) (>25% patients) were neutropenia (53%), diarrhea and nausea (47%), upper respiratory tract infection (41%), pyrexia (37%) and fatigue, headache and cough (each 33%).
The overall incidence of treatment emergent adverse events (TEAEs) was similar for zonisamide (55.
Treatment emergent side effects were lowest among children in group 1, while those in group 2 seemed to show an increase in side effects as dose reduction went on.
Treatment emergent mania was described as a patient who started out with a score of less than 15 on the mania scale, and at the end point the mania score was 15 or greater.
Most treatment emergent adverse events (TEAEs) were of mild or moderate intensity, the majority of which are already described in the safety profile for zonisamide.
While the most common treatment emergent adverse events were diarrhea, nausea and vomiting, the incidence of grade 3 events was lower than observed in Phase 2 trials.
The most commonly seen treatment emergent adverse reactions were nausea (15%), diarrhoea (16%) and headache (14%).
In both treatment groups, the most common treatment emergent adverse events were nausea, vomiting, pyrexia (fever) and diarrhea.
Most treatment emergent adverse effects (TEAEs) were of mild-to-moderate intensity.
Most treatment emergent adverse events were mild to moderate (>96%), with no serious adverse events related to apremilast reported in this study.
In short-term (six-week) acute bipolar mania trials in combination with lithium or valproate, the most common treatment emergent adverse event associated with Zyprexa and lithium or valproate was dry mouth.

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