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Paratyphoid A and B.
2. Duration 2-3 weeks.
3. Acute development.
4. Catarrhal is the upper respiratory tract, facial flushing.
5. The rash is 4-7 days, abundant, polymorphic.
7. Less often relapses, v risk of developing an ass.
8. Paratyphoid A - flu-like c, paratyphoid B - diarrhea c.
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Paratyphoid A and B.
- paratyphoid A and B (clinic, treatment)
Paratyphoids A and B are acute infectious diseases caused by salmonella and occurring as typhoid fever. Etiology: the causative agent of paratyphoid A - Salmonella enterica subs. enterica serovar paratyphi A, paratyphoid B - Salmonella enterica subs. enterica serovar paratyphi B. Like typhoid bacteria, they contain O and H antigens, but do not have Vi antigens. Epidemiology: the source of infection is the sick
- Typhoid, paratyphoid A and B
Educational task: using diagnostic algorithms, be able to establish a diagnosis of typhoid fever, determine the clinical form, severity, complications and prescribe adequate treatment. Tasks for self-study topics. Using the textbook and lecture material to acquire the necessary basic knowledge, learn the following sections for practical exercises: 1) etiology;
- FEATURES OF PARTIES
PARATIFF A: the incubation period does not exceed 14 days, in almost 80% of patients the onset is acute. In more than 50% there is an increase in temperature accompanied by chills. 3 times more often remitting temperature (range of more than 1 degree per day), status typhosus rarely occurs, complications are less common, relapses are more often. Carrier in 13% of cases among the ill. Every 4th person has symptoms of gastroenteritis.
- Typhus and paratypes
Typhoid and paratyphoid fever are acute infectious diseases characterized by bacteremia, fever, intoxication, damage to the lymphatic apparatus of the small intestine, roseolous eruptions on the skin, enlarged liver and spleen. Clinical diagnosis The incubation period is from 1 to 3 weeks (on average 2 weeks). The beginning is more often gradual. Weakness, fatigue, weakness.
- Typhus and paratypes
Typhoid fever and paratyphoid fever are called typhoid paratyphoid diseases. Typhoid paratyphoid diseases are bacterial diseases, as a rule, of an anthroponotic nature, caused by bacteria of the genus Salmonella with a fecal-oral transmission mechanism, with clearly pronounced cyclicity, fever, bacteremia, symptoms of general intoxication and a specific lesion of the lymphatic apparatus of the small intestine.
- . Paratyphoid
- Pathogenesis of typhoid and paratyphoid
Almost the pathogenesis of typhoid and paratyphoid females are identical. The pathogen enters through the mouth. Phases of pathogenesis: • the introduction phase includes the penetration of a microbe into the mouth, where it is already possible to introduce into the lymphatic formations (since salmonella are tropic to the lymphatic system). In tonsillary tissue there may be catarrhal inflammation, and then in the midst of the disease there may be necrotizing ulceration.
- Paratyphoid fever (salmonellosis)
This is an infectious disease of young birds of many species, but mostly ducklings and goslings are sick. The causative agent of the disease is salmonella. The person is also susceptible to the disease. The incubation period of the disease can last from 12 hours to 7 days. Most often the youngsters get sick - at 2-6 weeks of age, the weakened and affected by other diseases are most susceptible to the disease.
- clinical and laboratory differences from paratyphoids A and B.
- INTESTINAL INFECTIONS (abdominal typhoid, paratypes a and b, dysentery, cholera) and their prevention.
Acute intestinal infections include dysentery, typhoid fever, paratyphoids A and B, cholera, infectious hepatitis, and others. These diseases are characterized by the same type of location (intestine), the same route of transmission (fecal-oral), and similar symptoms (disorders of the intestinal tract). Diseases are caused by pathogenic bacteria that are transmitted from a sick person to a healthy person.
- Genus Salmonella
The genus Salmonella includes 65 groups - 2000 serovars. Bacteria are named after David Salmon. According to the 9th edition of the determinant of bacteria Burgi (1994), 2 species are included in the genus Salmonella: S. bongori and S. choleraesuis, which combine 5 subspecies - choleraesuis (I), salamae (2), arizonae (For), diarizonae (3b) , houtenae (4) and indica (5). Morphological and cultural properties. Salmonella - short
- Lectures. Lectures on infectious diseases, 2009
Brucellosis, Typhoid and paratyphoid fever, Herpes virus infections, yersiniosis, infectious mononucleosis, leptospirosis, protozoal intestinal invasions, anthrax,
- Abstract. Intestinal infections and their prevention. Distinctive signs of intestinal infections from foodborne microbial poisoning, 2011
“Intestinal infections and their prevention. Distinctive signs of intestinal infections from food poisoning of microbial nature. Acute intestinal infections include typhoid fever, paratyphoids A and B, dysentery, cholera, infectious hepatitis, etc. This group of diseases is characterized by the same type of localization of the pathogen (intestine), the same mechanisms and infection pathways - oral, contact and household),
- PLAN OF LECTURE
General information about infectious diseases. Conditions for the occurrence and spread of infectious diseases, general principles of their prevention. 2. Salmonella and their prevention. 3. Intestinal infections (typhoid, paratyphoid A and B, dysentery, cholera) and their
- Crib. Answers to the exam on infectious diseases, 2011
Answers to the exam on infectious diseases. They include short answers to the exam questions of the department of Belarusian State Medical University. Table of Contents: typhus, typhoid fever, paratyphoid fever, salmonellosis, plague, cholera, anthrax, dehydration control methods, OKA, influenza, etc.
- Lectures. Clinic, diagnosis, prevention of infectious diseases, 2010
The material contains information on clinical and laboratory diagnostics, specific and nonspecific prevention of infectious diseases including rabies, botulism, typhoid fever, paratyphoid fever, viral hepatitis, influenza, dysentery, diphtheria, measles, rubella. malaria, meningococcal and parotid infection, salmonellosis, anthrax and
- Intestinal anthroponotic infections and their prevention
Acute intestinal infections include typhoid fever, paratyphoids A and B, dysentery, cholera, salmonellosis, infectious hepatitis A, and others. These intestinal infections are characterized by the same type of pathogen localization (intestines), the same infection mechanism (fecal-oral), a similar clinical picture of the disease (disorder of the gastrointestinal tract) and the same principles of their prevention. By sources
- Crib. Infectious diseases, 2010
Typhoid fever. Paratypus A and V. Holera. Amebiasis. Yersinioza. Ascariasis. Trichinosis. Typhus typhus, Brill-Zinsser b.n. Echinococcosis. Enterobiasis. Ku-fever. Lyme-borreliosis. Leptospirosis. Tularemia. Siberian ulcer. Meningococcal infection. Chuma. Column. Rabies. Ornithosis. Legionellosis. Rozh. Gripp. Food
- The epidemiological significance of beverages
Sources of microbial contamination of beverages can be water, sugar, fruit and berry juices, containers, equipment, equipment, personnel of the enterprise. Drinks can contribute to the spread of acute intestinal infectious diseases - dysentery, paratyphoid fever, typhoid fever, especially in cases of violation of the technology of preparation of beverages, with low sanitary culture of production, violation
Appendix 1 The list of infectious forms in which military personnel are subject to treatment in the isolation ward of a medical center of the Influenza and other acute respiratory diseases: mild and moderate forms, uncomplicated. Angina primary, follicular and lacunar forms, uncomplicated. Worm invasions. Patients with severe flu and tonsillitis, with complications and all others.