relatives

(redirected from second-degree relatives)
Also found in: Medical.
References in periodicals archive ?
Enrolment in all grades includes Emiratis and their children; while enrolment in foundational and complementary cycles includes children of expatriates, first and second-degree relatives of Emiratis, and Arab expatriates.
If another person in the immediate family has the disease, second-degree relatives should be tested, said Dr.
Initially the clinic, that runs every Monday afternoon, will allow only first or second-degree relatives to donate and will later include organs from cadavers or brain dead patients willing to donate.
Family Healthware's free service employs a quick, easy-to-use questionnaire including health behaviors, medical screenings, and the medical history of first and second-degree relatives.
Three or more first- or second-degree relatives (grandma or aunt) diagnosed with breast cancer?
If so, how many and were these first-degree relatives (parent, sibling or child) or second-degree relatives (grandparent, cousin, niece or nephew)?
Shareholders in the employing company and first- and second-degree relatives are excluded as are any hotels that fired people after Friday, when Anastasiades announced the measure, Emilianidou said.
These criteria include "Ashkenazi Jewish heritage; history of ovarian cancer at any age in the patient or any first- or second-degree relatives; any first-degree relative with a history of breast cancer diagnosed before the age of 50 years; two or more first- or second-degree relatives diagnosed with breast cancer at any age; patient or relative with diagnosis of bilateral breast cancer; and history of breast cancer in a male relative.
These criteria include 'Ashkenazi Jewish heritage; history of ovarian cancer at any age in the patient or any first- or second-degree relatives; any first-degree relative with a history of breast cancer diagnosed before the age of 50 years; two or more first- or second-degree relatives diagnosed with breast cancer at any age; patient or relative with diagnosis of bilateral breast cancer; and history of breast cancer in a male relative.
Reports for first-degree relatives (parents, siblings, and children) were more accurate than for second-degree relatives (grandparents, aunts, uncles, nieces, and nephews).
Genetic research has shown that the best family medical history includes specific diagnoses and ages of onset for every disease or condition that appears in first- and second-degree relatives and even in some third-degree relatives.
The researchers identified four familial factors that were related to developing breast cancer at a younger age: at least two cases of breast cancer in first-degree relatives; at least two cases of female breast cancer in first or second-degree relatives younger than 50; at least one case of breast cancer in a first or second-degree relative younger than 40; or any case of bilateral breast cancer.