A narrative describing the sequence and events of a person's health history, including his/hers current status.(between them, history, based on it, one's paper, in order, in place) (at the hospital/clinic, with it, one is known about)
the part of a patient's life history that is important for diagnosing and treating TB infection or disease, including history of exposure, symptoms, diagnosis of TB infection or disease, and risk factors for TB disease
In clinical medicine, the patient's past and present which may contain clues bearing on their health past, present, and future. The medical history, being an account of all medical events and problems a person has experienced, including psychiatric illness, is especially helpful when a differential diagnosis is needed. The history of medicine.
Your medical history (usually going back 5 years prior to taking out the policy). This takes the form of any medical treatment or advice you have previously had from your GP or Specialist. This is required by some insurers for the purposes of underwriting. See also Underwriting.
To make a correct diagnosis, the doctor will ask questions about your child's recent symptoms, medications she is taking, and any previous medical problems. The doctor may also want to know if other members of the family have had any other form of arthritis, since some forms may be inherited.
The medical history or anamnesishttp://books.google.com/books?vid=OCLC13821145&id=sePtO3Y5EMwC&pg=PA4&lpg=PA4&dq=anamnesishttp://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN1888456035&id=H3ZaIYAaOSQC&pg=PA489&lpg=PA489&dq=anamnesis+%22medical+history%22&sig=INJCevRz3As9iZb3jKjJz6tmvhkhttp://www.brusselsivf.be/default_en.aspx?ref=AFAIAB&lang=EN of a patient is information gained by a physician or other healthcare professional by asking specific questions, either of the patient or of other people who know the person and can give suitable information (in this case, it is sometimes called heteroanamnesis), with the aim of obtaining information useful in formulating a diagnosis and providing medical care to the patient. This kind of information is called the symptoms, in contrast with clinical signs, which are ascertained by direct examination. Most health encounters will result in some form of history being taken.