iatrogenic

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Related to Iatrogenesis: iatrogenic, iatrogenic illness

i·at·ro·gen·ic

 (ī-ăt′rə-jĕn′ĭk)
adj.
Induced unintentionally in a patient by a physician. Used especially of an infection or other complication of treatment.

[Greek iātros, physician; see -iatric + -genic.]

i·at′ro·gen′i·cal·ly adv.

iatrogenic

(aɪˌætrəʊˈdʒɛnɪk)
adj
1. (Medicine) med (of an illness or symptoms) induced in a patient as the result of a physician's words or actions, esp as a consequence of taking a drug prescribed by the physician
2. (Social Welfare) social welfare (of a problem) induced by the means of treating a problem but ascribed to the continuing natural development of the problem being treated
iatrogenicity n

i•at•ro•gen•ic

(aɪˌæ trəˈdʒɛn ɪk, iˌæ-)

adj.
induced unintentionally by the medical treatment of a physician: iatrogenic symptoms.
[1920–25; < Greek iātró(s) healer + -genic]
i•at`ro•gen′e•sis (-ə sɪs) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.iatrogenic - induced by a physician's words or therapy (used especially of a complication resulting from treatment)
medical specialty, medicine - the branches of medical science that deal with nonsurgical techniques
induced - brought about or caused; not spontaneous; "a case of steroid-induced weakness"
Translations

iatrogenic

adjiatrogen

i·at·ro·gen·ic

a. yatrógeno-a, iatrogénico-a, rel. a un trastorno o lesión producido por un tratamiento o por una instrucción errónea del facultativo;
___ pneumothoraxneumotórax ___;
___ transmissiontransmisión ___.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many of them experience functional decline in hospital, due to the complexity of their comorbidities and iatrogenesis (harm caused by hospital care).
was installed following this line of reasoning, often only generating iatrogenesis, suffering and more medical interventions.
When it comes to biosimilar PV activities, however, variability-induced iatrogenesis concerns, differences between batches by multiple manufacturers, and the elastic definition of "similarity" aren't only questions of "safety profile," but also of "concept.
ED is typically caused by various conditions including congenital anomalies, iatrogenesis, vascular conditions (including cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and high blood pressure), Peyronie's disease, penile or pelvic trauma, and complications in treating prostate cancer.
Da Silva et al (31) concluded that, from a radiographic perspective, there is no evidence of iatrogenesis in root integrity during orthodontic movement in permanent central incisors with incomplete formation.
In addition, the search for improving the quality of care linked to critically ill patients, thus reducing hospital mortality, and the use of hospital quality indicators, which can lead to better care and lower costs, have been targets of major global agencies aimed at preventing diseases and iatrogenesis.
This model has clear negative repercussions for the health system and for society, because it offers a fragmented care, without coordination between the levels of care, and one that increases the potential for polymedication and iatrogenesis for an increasingly aging population, with problems that are more complex and who have a greater need for coordination of care (9,10).
GS were originally announced by Bernard Isaacs (1969), who called them 'Giants of Geriatric Medicine' and included cognitive incapacity, postural instability, immobility, urinary incontinence and iatrogenesis.
Iatrogenesis may be a major cause of disease burden, but this does not mean that the entirety of medicine is not without merit.
The importance of the present study were that after eruption of the tooth, aging, pulp necrosis, and iatrogenesis are the main causes of intrinsic discoloration.
Iatrogenesis or an iatrogenic artifact originates from a physician" is an adverse effect or complication resulting from medical treatment or advice including that of Psychiatrist Therapist Pharmacists Nurses Physician and Dentist.