immunosuppressed


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Related to immunosuppressed: Immunosuppressive drugs

im·mu·no·sup·pres·sion

 (ĭm′yə-nō-sə-prĕsh′ən, ĭ-myo͞o′-)
n.
Suppression of the immune response, as by drugs or radiation, in order to prevent the rejection of grafts or transplants or to control autoimmune diseases. Also called immunodepression.

im′mu·no·sup·pres′sant (-prĕs′ənt) n.
im′mu·no·sup·pressed′ (-prĕst′) adj.
im′mu·no·sup·pres′sive adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.immunosuppressed - of persons whose immune response is inadequate
Translations

immunosuppressed

adj inmunosuprimido
References in periodicals archive ?
In the study, HER2-expresing tumor cells from breast, gastric and ovarian cancers were subcutaneously implanted into immunosuppressed mice to develop tumors up to certain volume (about 114 mm3).
We immunosuppressed 10-wk-old turkey poults with dexamethasone.
Persons who are immunosuppressed are at a higher risk than those who are not.
Kaposi sarcoma is a malignant vascular neoplasm uncommonly seen in immunosuppressed patients.
Practical management dilemmas in patients with bacterial infections where first line treatment fails and the difficulties caring for a growing population of immunosuppressed oncology patients will also be addressed.
Cell Medica, London, UK, announced treatment of the first patient in ASPIRE Trial, an early stage Phase I/II clinical study investigating the safety and efficacy of Cytovir ADV for the treatment of adenovirus infections in immunosuppressed pediatric patients following bone marrow transplantation.
Because the immunosuppressed population is increasing around the world, the role of HPyVs as opportunistic pathogens in these persons has become a great concern (2-6).
According to researchers at Children's Hospital Bostonand the Immune Disease Institute (IDI), the immune system subdues the virus by watching for a single viral protein called LMP1, knowledge that has already helped suggest two new treatments for the EBV-fueled cancers seen in some immunosuppressed patients.
Moreover, two potential reservoirs in Western societies have been proposed: farm and wild animals, particularly swine and game, and chronically immunosuppressed patients, who can carry high viral loads.
Other chapters cover the history of global infectious diseases and geopolitics; detection; infection prevention, outbreak, and curtailment; diagnostic tests and procedures; the immunosuppressed patient; migration and disease; and climate change and the distribution of diseases.
Its broad spectrum activity against double-stranded DNA (dsDNA) viruses without the myelotoxicity and nephrotoxicity of current agents has the potential to improve outcomes for immunosuppressed patients.
Incidence of cancers in people with HIV/AIDS compared with immunosuppressed transplant recipients: a meta-analysis.