EDINBURGH -- Long-term combination therapy with lithium plus valproate in patients with bipolar I disorder proved to be markedly more effective than valproate monotherapy in the randomized BALANCE trial.
What does CT stand for?
CT stands for Combination Therapy
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CT
We have 163 other meanings of CT in our Acronym Attic
- Cognitive Turnover (work psychology)
- Cognizant Test
- Coiled Tubing (oil & gas)
- Cold Tolerance
- Cold Turkey
- Collaborative Tools
- Collecting Tubule
- Color Transparency
- Colour Television
- Combat Trains
- Combined Testing
- Combined Trial
- Combustion Turbine
- Come Together (Beatles song)
- Comité Technique (French: Technical Committee)
- Command Transmitter
- Commercial Thinning (forestry)
- Commissario Tecnico (Italian: national's soccer team Head Coach)
- Commission de la Transparence (French healthcare quality-assessment agency)
- Commissioning Team
Samples in periodicals archive:
Of these, 30 bad received estrogen alone, 32 got combination therapy including estrogen and progestin, and 62 didn't take either hormone.
We know that we need combination therapy to get patients to their goal blood pressure, but in practice [physicians in the United States] are very reluctant to titrate multiple drugs," said Dr.
In a study of 969 HIV-exposed infants born in a largely rural area of North Carolina between 1993 and 1999, HIV transmission rates were compared in those born between 1993 and 1997 (before combination therapy was widely used) and those born in 1998 and 1999 (when combination therapy became widely used).
1) Furthermore, women who take protease inhibitors as part of their combined drug regimen are no more likely to have a premature or very premature delivery or a low-birth-weight infant than are women who use combination therapy without these drugs, monotherapy or no therapy.
But an accompanying editorial (2) noted that combination therapy with NNRTI drugs can achieve the same result.
The large percentage of patients who experience viral rebound while taking some form of combination therapy (estimated to be as high as 70% or more in urban areas[17,18]) is a testament to the onerous nature of the strategy or its lack of potency.
Studies show that the combination therapy cannot wipe out the last vestige of HIV in the body.