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Syphilis of the upper respiratory tract and ear

Syphilis is an infectious disease caused by pale treponema and transmitted primarily through sexual contact. The course of the disease is chronic relapsing with a characteristic periodicity of clinical symptoms. With syphilis, all organs and systems can be affected.
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Syphilis of the upper respiratory tract and ear

  1. CLINICAL ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY OF THE UPPER RESPIRATORY AND EAR. RESEARCH METHODS OF ENT ORGANS
    Otorhinolaryngology is a science and practical discipline about diseases of the ear, nose, pharynx and larynx (abbreviated as ENT). Given the applied nature of the manual, it is advisable to provide the main content - a description of diseases - with information on the clinical anatomy, physiology and research methods of these organs. Since diseases of ENT organs are often interconnected with pathology nearby
  2. UPPER RESPIRATORY DISEASES
    Lewis Weinstein (Louis Weinstein) Diseases of the upper respiratory tract (nose, nasopharynx, sinuses, larynx) are among the most common human diseases. In the vast majority of cases, this pathology, accompanied by transient malaise, does not carry a direct threat to life and does not cause prolonged disability. Diseases of the nose
  3. Upper airway obstruction
    Acute obstruction of the upper respiratory tract due to pathological processes leading to narrowing of the larynx and bronchi is the most common cause of acute respiratory failure, requiring emergency treatment at the prehospital stage in children. The urgency of the situation is associated with early developing decompensation, which, in turn, is due to the narrow airways of the child, the presence of loose
  4. UPPER RESPIRATORY OBSTRUCTION
    Obstruction of the upper respiratory tract (URTI) - the oral cavity, nasal passages, pharynx and larynx occurs as a result of acute and chronic diseases, anaphylaxis, foreign bodies entering the respiratory tract, and injuries. It is partial and complete, dynamic (with a change in the nature of clinical manifestations) and constant. This is a formidable complication with rapidly increasing respiratory failure and
  5. Upper Respiratory Research Methods
    When examining the upper respiratory tract, pay attention to the nostrils, nasal cavity, adnexal nasal cavity (maxillary, maxillary, maxillary, and frontal sinuses in all animals), larynx,
  6. Upper respiratory scleroma
    Scleroma, an endemic disease that is prevalent mainly in Western Ukraine, in Western Belarus and its adjacent regions, is rare in Russia. Scleroma refers to chronic diseases in which the mucous membrane of the upper respiratory tract is affected mainly. The disease usually develops at a young age. The causative agent of scleromas is the stick
  7. Lupus of the upper respiratory tract
    Lupus of the upper respiratory tract is a type of tuberculosis process with characteristic changes in the skin and mucous membrane. Its slow, painless course, a tendency to scarring is noted. The disease develops rarely, mainly in children from the age of 5-15 years. Lupus is often combined with other tuberculous lesions. Infection occurs upon introduction
  8. Upper respiratory tract diseases
    Rhinitis (rhinitis) is an inflammation of the mucous membrane and submucosal layer of the nose, and in severe cases, damage to the sebaceous glands and lymphatic follicles around the nose. Depending on the origin, rhinitis is primary and secondary, from the course - acute and chronic, from the nature of the inflammatory process - catarrhal, purulent, croupous and follicular. All types of animals get sick. Etiology.
  9. Acute Upper Respiratory Obstruction Syndrome
    The leading symptom is inspiratory dyspnea. Etiology. Diseases leading to acute obstruction of the upper respiratory tract in children: laryngospasm, acute stenosing laryngotracheitis, diphtheria of the larynx, allergic edema of the larynx. Clinical manifestations. Symptoms (depending on the stage of the course) of acute obstruction: inspiratory dyspnea, participation in the breathing of auxiliary muscles, cyanosis,
  10. The most important diseases of the upper respiratory tract
    Nose. Most diseases of the nose are infectious and inflammatory in nature. Most often they are caused by viruses, but various bacterial complications can occur. Sometimes necrotic processes and tumors can develop in the nasal cavity and paranasal (paranasal) sinuses. Inflammatory diseases. Infectious rhinitis (runny nose, colds, etc.), usually
  11. UPPER RESPIRATORY INFECTIONS AND ENT ORGANS
    UPPER RESPIRATORY INFECTIONS AND
  12. Diseases leading to upper airway obstruction
    In children, viral croup, bacterial tracheitis and epiglottide cause the most frequent obstruction of airborne infections. Diseases that pose a potential risk of airborne obstruction in adults include Ludwig's tonsillitis, retropharyngeal abscess, epiglottide, viral croup, and angioedema. Although these diseases are quite rare in adults (viral croup is very rare), the danger
  13. Course project. Examination of the upper respiratory tract, examination and palpation of the chest, 2007
    Content. Introduction 1. Research methods of the upper respiratory tract. 2. Research material. 2.1 characteristics of the examined animals. 2.2 diet and its analysis. 2.3 daily routine and its analysis. 2.4 analysis of animal hygiene. 3. The results of the study. 4. conclusion. 5. list
  14. How do airway obstruction and superior vena cava syndrome affect general anesthesia?
    1. Premedication: only m-choline blockers are prescribed. The patient in a half-sitting position is transported to the operating room, inhaling oxygen. 2. Monitoring: in addition to standard monitoring, an intra-arterial catheter is installed to measure blood pressure directly (in children, after induction of anesthesia). At least one large-diameter catheter is inserted into the vein of the lower limb, because
  15. The mechanisms of respiratory failure in the pathology of the respiratory tract
    The development of DN in diseases of the respiratory tract is due to an increase in resistive resistance to air flow (RL). In this case, the ventilation of the affected areas of the lung is disturbed, the resistive work of breathing increases, and fatigue and weakness of the respiratory muscles can be the result of irreparable obstruction of the DP. Due to the fact that airway resistance (according to Poiseuille's law)
  16. Syphilis ear
    Manifestations of secondary syphilis (roseola, papule) on the skin of the outer ear are noted simultaneously with a similar lesion of other areas of the skin. Of greatest importance in syphilis of the ear is the process localized in the inner ear. Distinguish between congenital and acquired forms of the disease. With a congenital form, damage to the inner ear is detected at the age of 10-20 years and it manifests itself in a triad
  17. Syphilis ear
    Congenital syphilis is characterized by damage to the inner ear and appears at the age of 8 to 20 years. Bilateral pronounced sensorineural hearing loss develops (the Getchinson triad - deformation of the incisors, parenchymal keratitis and cochlear neuritis) with a decrease, less often loss of vestibular function. Often there is a positive symptom of Anber - pressor nystagmus with a whole drum
  18. Airway obstruction
    Airflow can be limited at any level of the tracheobronchial tree. Even in the absence of the main pathology of the lungs, a discrete obstacle, if it is located at the level of the larynx, trachea or main bronchus, disrupts the passage of air flow (obstruction of the upper respiratory tract). Compression of the mediastinum due to fibrosis, granuloma, or tumor can narrow the trachea or main bronchus.
  19. ACUTE RESPIRATORY OBSTRUCTION
    Respiratory tract obstruction - impaired patency develops as a result of inflammatory processes (acute laryngotracheobronchitis), swelling and spasm of the glottis, aspiration, trauma. In some cases, this is extremely dangerous, since total airway obstruction and a quick fatal outcome are possible. Obstruction of the upper and lower respiratory tract is characterized by different
  20. Airway management
    Masterly mastery of all the skills required to ensure airway patency is an integral part of the skill of an anesthesiologist. This chapter presents the anatomy of the upper respiratory tract, describes equipment and techniques for ensuring airway patency, and discusses the complications of laryngoscopy, intubation, and ex-tubation. Patient safety is direct
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