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Syphilis Classification

1. Primary seronegative syphilis.

2. Primary seropositive syphilis.

3. Primary latent syphilis. This group includes patients who, during the entire first course of treatment, persistently negative standard serological reactions persist.

4. Secondary fresh syphilis.

5. Secondary recurrent syphilis.

6. Secondary latent syphilis. This group includes patients who have positive serological reactions for at least six months in the absence of clinical manifestations, as well as patients who are not sufficiently treated in the initial period.

7. Tertiary active syphilis.

8. Tertiary latent syphilis. This group includes patients who do not have clinical symptoms of syphilis, but who have undergone in the past active manifestations of the tertiary period and have retained persistent positive seroreaction.

9.
Latent syphilis (early, late and unspecified). This group includes patients with positive seroreactions without clinical manifestations of the disease.

10. Syphilis of the fetus.

11. Early congenital syphilis is active.

12. Early congenital syphilis, latent.

13. Late congenital syphilis is active.

14. Late congenital syphilis, latent.

15. Visceral syphilis (indicating the affected organ).

16. Syphilis of the nervous system.

17. Dorsal dryness.

18. Progressive paralysis.
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Syphilis Classification

  1. CONGENITAL SYPHILIS. TREATMENT AND PREVENTION OF SYPHILIS
    The fact of transmission of syphilis to offspring was established in the late 15th - early 16th centuries. For several centuries, the question of the mechanism of transmission of syphilitic infection remained unclear. For centuries, the germinative hypothesis was dominant, according to which syphilis is transmitted to the fetus only by the father through a sperm that directly infects the egg cell. According to this view, a child with syphilis
  2. Congenital syphilis. Fetal syphilis
    Under the influence of treponem, changes that occur in the placenta make it functionally inferior, as a result of which its intrauterine death occurs at the 6-7th month of pregnancy. The dead fruit is pushed out on the 3-4th day, usually in a macerated state. The macerated fruit, compared with a normally developing fruit of the same age, has significantly smaller sizes and weights. Leather
  3. SYPHILIS. PRIMARY PERIOD OF SYPHILIS
    Currently, there is a large group of sexually transmitted infections (STIs). Classification of STIs (WHO, 1982) Bacterial nature 1. Syphilis and other treponematoses (pint, frambesia, bezhel) 2. Gonorrhea 3. Chancroid 4. Venereal lymphogranulomatosis 5. Donovanosis 6. Urogenital chlamydia and Reiter’s disease 7. Urogenital mycoplasmosis (in t .h.
  4. The course of the secondary and tertiary periods of syphilis. Malignant course of syphilis
    Secondary period. This period begins with the onset of the first generalized rashes (on average 2.5 months after infection) and lasts in most cases for 2–4 years. The duration of the secondary period is individual and is determined by the characteristics of the patient's immune system. In the secondary period, the most pronounced wave-like course of syphilis, i.e., alternation
  5. Tertiary syphilis. Congenital syphilis.
    Tertiary syphilis. Congenital
  6. Treatment of patients with syphilis. Cure criterion. Clinical examination of patients with syphilis
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  7. A. N. Rodionov. Syphilis, 2000
    History Epidemiology Etiology Pathogenesis Reinfection and superinfection in syphilis Classification of syphilis General principles for the clinical diagnosis of syphilis Clinical manifestations of syphilis .......
  8. Abstract. Syphilis, 2010
    Introduction: what is syphilis? General principles for the diagnosis of syphilis. Laboratory diagnosis of syphilis. How to interpret tests on
  9. Syphilis
    Syphilis is a chronic sexually transmitted disease caused by damage to the skin, mucous membranes, internal organs, bones and nervous system. Congenital syphilis is an infectious disease, the infection of which occurred from a mother with syphilis in the period of fetal development. Congenital syphilis develops as a result of the pathogen entering the fetus through the placenta.
  10. Syphilis
    DEFINITION Early congenital syphilis is an intrauterine infection that occurs in a child under the age of 2 years. EPIDEMIOLOGY The incidence rate of congenital syphilis per 100,000 children was 2.8 in 1998 compared with 0.04 in 1990. In 1998, 837 children with congenital syphilis were registered in Russia. CLASSIFICATION Distinguish manifest early congenital syphilis (with
  11. Syphilis
    1. Is there a congenital form of syphilis: a) yes b) no The correct answer: a 2. Is the exudative-tissue reaction characteristic of the secondary period of syphilis: a) yes b) no The correct answer: a 3. Indicate the constituent elements of gum: a) sclerosis b) lymphoid cells c) histiocytes d) leprous spheres Correct answer: b 4. What are the types of tissue reactions with acquired syphilis: a) productive-atrophic
  12. Congenital syphilis
    Congenital syphilis (syphilis congenita) occurs due to infection of the fetus during pregnancy. In newborns, the development of acquired syphilis is also possible, which appears when a child is infected during childbirth. The source of infection of the fetus is only a mother with syphilis. The frequency of infection of children and the severity of congenital syphilis depend on the duration and
  13. CLASSIFICATION OF SYPHILIS
    There are various classifications of syphilis, which take into account its clinical and epidemiological characteristics, the route of infection (acquired or congenital), and the prognosis for patients depending on the timing of initiation of therapy to varying degrees. The classification of syphilis, adopted in our country, is based on the principle of periodization of the clinical course of the disease, cardinal provisions
  14. SYPHILIS
    Syphilis? classic sexually transmitted disease. This disease is characterized by damage to the skin, mucous membranes, internal organs (cardiovascular system, stomach, liver), bone-joint and nervous systems. The cause of infection is a spiral-shaped microbe of pale treponema. The main feature of treponema is great mobility - each microbe of pale treponema during reproduction
  15. HIDDEN SYPHILIS
    The detection of positive serological reactions in the blood is the basis for establishing the diagnosis of latent syphilis in people who do not have clinical signs of this disease. Latent syphilis can occur in patients who in the past had active manifestations of syphilis, resolving either independently or under the influence of insufficient specific treatment, or is a special form
  16. Syphilis (luez)
    Cause In most cases, syphilis infection occurs through sexual contact. It is possible to transmit infection from a sick mother to the fetus during pregnancy, as well as during blood transfusion. Household infection is extremely rare. Symptoms A painless ulcer with a firm base appears at the site of the pathogen penetration into the body. 1-2 weeks after this, the nearest
  17. Syphilis of the nervous system
    Syphilis of the nervous system occurs as a result of infection of the body with a pale spirochete. The nervous system is affected in 10% of cases of syphilis. Currently, syphilis of the nervous system has become a rare disease, characterized by an erased, atypical course, low-symptom and seroresistant forms. Two forms are distinguished: early and late neurosyphilis, reflecting the course and pathomorphological
  18. Syphilis treatment
    In the last century, only mercury and iodine preparations were used to treat patients with syphilis. In 1909, arsenic, salvarsan, was introduced into the treatment of syphilis, neosalvarsan, 1912, bismuth preparations from 1920, and penicillin and its derivatives from the beginning of 1950. To reduce the incidence of syphilis, it is necessary to diagnose the disease in a timely manner, identify sources of infection and genital
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