Overview

high risk group


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'high risk group' can also refer to...

high risk group

Attitudes Among High-Risk Groups

Intervention in high risk groups: hypertension

Exploring groups at high risk of restenosis

Identifying and dealing with high-risk groups systematically and transparently

Management of sex workers and other high-risk groups

Distribution of Influenza Vaccine to High-Risk Groups

Cost-utility analysis of screening high-risk groups for anal cancer

Cost-utility analysis of screening high risk groups for anal cancer

Strategy for Distribution of Influenza Vaccine to High-Risk Groups and Children

Designing for the Dissemination of Environmental and Policy Initiatives and Programs for High-Risk Groups

P-461 SAECG: time-, frequency- and combined analysis in a high risk group

Influenza vaccination coverage among high-risk groups in 11 European countries

Long-term effects of nutritional group education for persons at high cardiovascular risk

Developing surveillance for HIV transmission and risk behaviours among high-risk groups in a central London health district

Intensive vs. Standard Post-Operative Surveillance in High-Risk Breast Cancer Patients (INSPIRE): Japan Clinical Oncology Group Study JCOG1204

Phase-Specific Brain Change of Spatial Working Memory Processing in Genetic and Ultra-High Risk Groups of Schizophrenia

Prospective Study of the Effect of Exposure to Other Smokers in High School Tutor Groups on the Risk of Incident Smoking in Adolescence

252PHypofractionated intensity modulated radiotherapy in intermediate and high risk groups for localised prostate cancer: experience from an Indian tertiary centre

 

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Quick Reference

A defined population subgroup that research has shown to be more likely than others to suffer from a condition of interest. For instance, many epidemiological studies have shown that cigarette smokers have higher incidence and death rates from lung cancer than do nonsmokers; smokers therefore are a high risk group for lung cancer. The term should be used with tact and care to avoid stigmatizing or “blaming the victim.”

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology — Environmental Science.


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