Certainly, such products all contain VOCs and other interesting compounds, and most manufacturers will publish clear warnings about their use and potential health issues using and applying it.
Usually these warnings are specific to the application and drying times. In general, for many of these sorts of products, "drying" means 72 hours (depending on circumstances) for light use and 7 days (again, depending) for a more permanent cure. But see the application and safety notes published for your brand.
Actually, what is probably more of an issue is that the strength of the odour may not actually be indicative of a level of danger. The odour just reminds us that there may be some nasty stuff present. For all we know, some huge percentage of the worst compounds boil off in the first X hours or days, and the lingering odour is just some reasonably low-toxicity VOCs that we are sensitive to.
As Graphus says, you probably don't have much to worry about, though the manufacturer will publish warnings, and in this case I suspect the warnings will read something similar to this:
CAUTIONS: CONTAINS DIMENTHYLETHANOLAMINE AND 1-METHYL-2-PYRROLIDONE.
CONTAINS MATERIAL THAT MAY CAUSE REPRODUCTIVE EFFECTS AND MAY
ADVERSELY AFFECT THE DEVELOPING FETUS BASED ON ANIMAL DATA.
Again, this is more about application and initial curing, and probably not the long tail of a full cure. It is also based on laboratory tests involving fetal rats and pigs, which doesn't always translate well for "humans walking around in a house, but also doing other things".
But reasonable caution suggests that you continue reasonable ventilation. You probably don't need to walk around with NIOSH approved breathing masks after the first few hours...
The problem is that it is hard to predict the affects of low level exposure of these compounds in humans after the initial bloom of application and curing. The fact is many of these finishes are perfectly safe when used as directed, but there is no denying the other fact that the compounds they release during cure are not something adult humans want a lot of during a lifetime. The manufacturers are actually not able to state that these products are "safe" (for some definition of "safe") after X hours or weeks, as safety is dependent on so many factors out of their (and your) control.
I, personally, might wait even a few weeks after application before introducing pets, small children, or pregnant women to such environments.
But this is more of a gut feeling rather than a quantifiable situation.