Some articles on adverse effects, effect, adverse:
... well tolerated with no dose-limiting toxicities and no serious adverse effects ... In one clinical trial, headaches was the most commonly reported side effect of bevirimat, reported by four participants on bevirimat and one on the placebo ... The second most common reported side effect was throat discomfort by two participants on bevirimat ...
... However, some adverse effects were seen at doses that significantly exceeded the estimated daily intake (EDI), which is 1.1 mg/kg/day ... When the EDI is compared to the intake at which adverse effects are seen, known as the highest no adverse effects limit (HNEL), at 1500 mg/kg/day, there is a ...
... in the UK, owing to the risk of serious adverse effects such as tolerance, dependence and withdrawal, as well as adverse effects on mood and cognition ... less effective over time and patients can develop increasing physical and psychological adverse effects, e.g ...
... The hypotheses made about the mechanism of action causing the toxiciy of cephaloridine are Reactive metabolites are formed by cytochromes P-450 or emerge from destabilization of the β –lactam ring ... Metabolic activation of the drugs might take place via cytochromes P-450, producing reactive metabolites ...
... For partial list of herbs with known adverse effects, see List of herbs with known adverse effects ... A number of herbs are thought to be likely to cause adverse effects ... plant and drug interactions have led to adverse reactions that are sometimes life threatening or lethal." Proper double-blind clinical trials are needed to determine ...
Famous quotes containing the words effects and/or adverse:
“Oh that my Powr to Saving were confind:
Why am I forcd, like Heavn, against my mind,
To make Examples of another Kind?
Must I at length the Sword of Justice draw?
Oh curst Effects of necessary Law!
How ill my Fear they by my Mercy scan,
Beware the Fury of a Patient Man.”
—John Dryden (16311700)
“[Religious establishment] is adverse to the diffusion of the light of Christianity ... [because] with an ignoble and unchristian timidity it would [be] circumscribed, with a wall of defence, against the encroachments of error.”
—James Madison (17511836)