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2,207 Possible Causes for Bacteria, Septicemia, X-Ray Abnormal

  • Pneumococcal Pneumonia

    Here, we report a six-year-old healthy child with occult pneumococcal septicemia and pneumococcal pneumonia secondary to septicemia.[] Despite most antibiotics' effectiveness in treating the disease, sometimes the bacteria can resist the antibiotics, causing symptoms to worsen.[] Diagnosis is typically made from an x ray of the lungs, which indicates the accumulation of fluid.[]

  • Acute Pyelonephritis

    Pregnancies of women with pyelonephritis compared to those without were more likely to be complicated by anemia (26.3% vs 11.4%; OR, 2.6; 95% CI, 2.4-2.9), septicemia (1.9%[] Another pathway, through which bacteria can infiltrate the kidney, is the bloodstream itself.[] Nearly 1 in 5 women had septicemia when blood cultures were obtained.[]

  • Bacterial Pneumonia

    Hospitalizations with septicemia (bacteria in the blood) or sepsis -- as the first-listed, principal, or a secondary diagnosis -- increased from 621,000 in 2000 to 1,141,000[] Bacterial pneumonia and gut bacteria-associated sepsis, frequently seen in alcoholics, can be controlled through the polarization of macrophage phenotypes.[] A chest X-ray can help identify which part of the patient's lung is infected. An X-ray also can show abnormal fluid collections which also can help diagnose pneumonia.[]

  • Bacterial Infections

    KEYWORDS: Bacteremia; Bacterial infection; Infant; Neonatal infections; Newborn; Septicemia [Indexed for MEDLINE] Free full text[] You will hear about how bacteria adapt to chronic infections and how bacteria can cooperate or fight each other.[] Associations between drug use and later diagnosis of SSTI and systemic bacterial infection (septicemia or bacterial infection of the heart, bone/joints or central nervous[]

  • Gram-Negative Septicaemia

    […] problems 870 Septicemia or severe sepsis with mv 96 hours or peripheral extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ecmo) 871 Septicemia or severe sepsis without mv 96 hours with[] The most important virulence factors for sepsis caused by Gram-negative bacteria are lipopolysaccharides .[] (For information on the systemic inflammatory condition that occurs as a complication of infection by any class of microorganism, see sepsis .)[]

  • Listeriosis

    […] mentation, headache, meningeal signs, focal neurologic signs, and seizures 027.0 Excludes congenital listeriosis ( 771.2 ) Applies To Infection by Listeria monocytogenes Septicemia[] The production of H 2 S is highly indicative, since very few other Gram-positive bacteria have this property.[] No abnormalities at chest x-ray, cranial CT and abdominal ultrasound. CSF and blood cultures were positive for Listeria monocytogenes.[]

  • Staphylococcus Aureus Infection

    In this case report, we describe the first instance of septicemia caused by an obligately anaerobic Staphylococcus aureus in a human.[] How does the bacteria affect eczema, acne and rosacea?[] This is the only documented case of systemic septicemia following intra-articular injection.The patient received an intra-articular steroid injection to the left hip under[]

  • Urinary Tract Infection

    […] highlights the need to consider A. urinae as a causative agent of urinary tract infections because if not identified and properly treated it may lead to endocarditis or septicemia[] […] penicillin allergy inactive against Gram-positive bacteria, Bacteroides spp. and Pseudomonas spp. provenance outside the AmpC-producing bacteria susceptible to this agent[] Voiding cystourethrogram (VCUG) — A specific X-ray that examines the urinary tract.[]

  • Typhus

    We report an unusual case of scrub typhus in a patient in Singapore who presented with sepsis and acute respiratory distress syndrome but lacked the pathognomonic eschar.[] The common vectors of these bacteria are Leptotrombidium akamushi and Leptotrombidium delicense. Mites are not affected by the presence of bacteria.[] Details and radiographic findings were noted and factors associated with abnormal X-rays were analyzed. RESULTS: The study cohort contained 398 patients.[]

  • Acute Peritonitis

    Warm, flushed, dry skin is early sign of septicemia. Later manifestations include cool, clammy, pale skin and cyanosis as shock becomes refractory. Monitor urine output.[] Gram positive bacteria accounted for 64.7% of all peritonitis episodes and Gram negative bacteria 21.1%.[] Signs of shock – including low blood pressure, abnormal pulse rate and pale skin. Blood tests – to check for which bacteria are responsible. X-rays – of the abdomen.[]

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