sequela

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se·quel·a

 (sĭ-kwĕl′ə)
n. pl. se·quel·ae (-kwĕl′ē)
1. A pathological condition resulting from a disease.
2. A secondary consequence or result.

[Latin sequēla, sequel; see sequel.]

sequela

(sɪˈkwiːlə)
n (often plural) , pl -lae (-liː)
1. (Pathology) any abnormal bodily condition or disease related to or arising from a pre-existing disease
2. (Pathology) any complication of a disease
[C18: from Latin: sequel]

se•que•la

(sɪˈkwi lə)

n., pl. -lae (-lē).
an abnormal condition resulting from a previous disease.
[1785–95; < Latin sequēla; see sequel]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.sequela - any abnormality following or resulting from a disease or injury or treatment; "paralysis is one of the sequelae of poliomyelitis"
abnormalcy, abnormality - an abnormal physical condition resulting from defective genes or developmental deficiencies
Translations

se·que·la

n. secuela, condición que resulta de una enfermedad, lesión o tratamiento.
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References in periodicals archive ?
It has been reported by various studies that the post-operative sequelae after the removal of impacted third molar are also influenced by various factors such as age, gender, depth and position of tooth and surgeon experience.
The last patient from the epidemic was discharged in February 2016, but 78% of survivors now appear to have one or more sequelae of the infection.
Research has found a strong association between infection with pathogens, such as mycoplasma and borrelia, and chronic disease due to the sequelae of events post-infection.
Approximately 4,000 survivors are in the country, and evidence of the frequency and duration of sequelae over an extended period is limited in this cohort.
A history of chronic or severe constipation or sequelae from constipation, or known or suspected mechanical gastrointestinal obstruction.
The sequelae of intubation depend on multiple factors and can also at times be a major source of morbidity to the patient during recovery.
Two patients presented with CSF rhinorrhea alone, 2 patients had repeated episodes of meningitis, 2 patients had other neurologic sequelae, and 1 patient had exotropia due to associated orbital injury.
Conclusions: Myocardial injury is an independent predictor of in-hospital death and neurologic sequelae in patients with intentional CO poisoning and acute respiratory failure.
While early literature [1-3] supported the notion that that there is little in the way of negative sequelae following TOP, more recent long-term studies [4-6] have suggested that negative sequelae may be more common than was previously thought.
Management of mental health disorders and central nervous system (CNS) sequelae in HIV-positive children and adolescents
In this case, prolapse of uterus and intestines may be sequelae of dystocia.