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Thursday 24, Jun 2010

  Rejection incidence can increase with early steroid withdrawal

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Rejection incidence can increase with early steroid withdrawalThe possibility of increased incidence of rejection and reduced incidence of glucose intolerance necessitating treatment for diabetes is linked with early steroid withdrawal after liver transplantation, as per a recently concluded study.

This finding was disclosed in the first double-blind placebo-controlled study that was aimed at evaluating the effects of early steroid withdrawal.

The study was published in an issue of Liver Transplantation, the official journal of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases (AASLD) and the International Liver Transplantation Society (ILTS).

Wednesday 10, Feb 2010

  Steroid withdrawal at early stage may lead to rejection incidence

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steroid-withdrawal-at-early-stage-may-lead-to-rejection-incidence1A reduced glucose intolerance incidence and an increased rejection incidence can happen suggesting an urgent need for the treatment of diabetes, according to a study on early steroid withdrawal following liver transplantation.

The study results were presented in an issue of Liver Transplantation, the official journal of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases (AASLD) and the International Liver Transplantation Society (ILTS).

The first-of-its-kind double-blind placebo-controlled study was aimed at examining the early steroid withdrawal effects for helping practitioners to gain a clear, complete understanding of the subject and be on the same knowledge platform.

Wednesday 13, Jan 2010

  Early steroid withdrawal may lead to higher incidence of rejection

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Early steroid withdrawal may lead to higher incidence of rejectionA reduced tolerance and higher rejection incidence to glucose can be seen to necessitate diabetes treatment if steroids are withdrawn at an early stage following transplantation of the liver.

The study was published in an issue of Liver Transplantation, the official journal of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases (AASLD) and the International Liver Transplantation Society (ILTS). The finding was highlighted after a first double-blind placebo-controlled study was conducted for examining the effects of early steroid withdrawal.

It is considered that the study on early steroid withdrawal would help may prove helpful to members of the medical community for handling complicated issues like this one, with a higher sense of caution.

Monday 30, Nov 2009

  Rejection incidence may be higher with early steroid withdrawal

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Rejection incidence may be higher with early steroid withdrawalA lower incidence of glucose intolerance and a higher incidence of rejection may occur necessitating the need for diabetes treatment, as per a new study on early steroid withdrawal following transplantation of liver.

The results of this study on early steroid withdrawal appeared in an issue of Liver Transplantation, which is the official journal of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases (AASLD) and the International Liver Transplantation Society (ILTS).

It is worthwhile to note here that this first double-blind placebo-controlled study was initiated for evaluating the effects of early steroid withdrawal so that medical practitioners can have a clear and complete understanding of the subject and be on the same knowledge platform.

 

 


Thursday 13, Aug 2009

  Early Steroid Withdrawal may lead to higher incidence of rejection

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Early Steroid Withdrawal may lead to higher incidence of rejectionAccording to a new study on early steroid withdrawal following transplantation of liver, a higher incidence of rejection and a lower incidence of intolerance to glucose necessitating treatment for diabetes happen.

This first double-blind placebo-controlled study was conducted to examine the effects of early steroid elimination. The results of this study on early steroid withdrawal appeared in an issue of Liver Transplantation, the official journal of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases (AASLD) and the International Liver Transplantation Society (ILTS).

The study is expected to offer a new paradigm to individuals and scientists who were previously finding a way out from the concerning issue of early steroid withdrawal.