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6,453 Possible Causes for Bacterial Infections

  • Bronchitis

    Viral infections, such as the cold or flu, are usually the cause of acute bronchitis. Occasionally, acute bronchitis can be caused by a bacterial infection.[] Doctors typically prescribe antibiotics only if they find that you have a bacterial infection, which is more common in young children.[]

  • Vaginitis

    A 10-year-old girl with a 1-year history of lower genitourinary tract symptoms suggestive of bacterial infection but with numerous negative urine cultures was referred to[] RESULTS: The most frequent causes of vaginitis were unspecific bacterial infections (42.4 %) and vaginal candidiasis (44.8 %).[] The average time needed to obtain negative results from smear analyses was significantly shorter when treated with OHP, both in patients with bacterial vaginosis (BV) or vaginal[]

  • Acute Bronchitis

    In particular, 52.4% of patients with viral infection had a concurrent bacterial infection, and rhinovirus was the most common virus in mixed infections (40/55).[] Finally, mixed infections were common, and 50% of patients with viral infections also had bacterial infections.[] If your healthcare provider thinks you have a bacterial infection, he or she may prescribe antibiotics.[]

  • Cystitis

    Cause: Bacterial infections by Escherichia coli are the most common cause of cystitis.[] Encrusted cystitis is a rare condition characterized by encrustation of the bladder mucosa with associated chronic inflammation induced by urea-splitting bacterial infection[] In most cases, cystitis is caused by a bacterial infection.[]

  • Tonsillitis

    It is caused either due to viral or bacterial infection.[] All the 32 (16%) children with GAS infection, but also 52 (38%) of the 137 children without any evidence of bacterial infection received antibiotics.[] Rarely patients require inpatient management, usually when bacterial infection is present or when the cause is virulent organisms such as Epstein Barr virus.[]

  • Skin Infection

    Recommend initial steps for the evaluation and treatment of common cutaneous bacterial infections.[] Although bacteria can often touch or live on the skin without causing an infection, the risk of getting a bacterial skin infection becomes much higher when the skin is broken[] How are bacterial infections treated? Minor bacterial infections may resolve without treatment.[]

  • Sinusitis

    Antibiotics can eliminate an underlying bacterial infection. Sinusitis is one of the most common medical conditions.[] Draining the sinuses helps flush out a bacterial infection. If you have a bacterial infection, your doctor will also prescribe an antibiotic to fight it.[] infection or by an allergy.[]

  • Urinary Tract Infection

    Group B beta-hemolytic streptococcus (GBS) sepsis is a serious bacterial infection in neonates, with significant morbidity and mortality.[] Abstract Treatment of bacterial infections is becoming a serious clinical challenge due to the global dissemination of multidrug antibiotic resistance, necessitating the search[] Urinary tract infections (UTIs) are the most common bacterial infections treated in the outpatient setting and range in severity from minimally symptomatic cystitis to severe[]

  • Pharyngitis

    However, if the infection is caused by strep throat or another bacterial infection, treatment with antibiotics is needed.[] Specific treatments are effective for bacterial, viral and fungal infections.[] While less common, bacterial infections can also cause pharyngitis.[]

  • Viral Upper Respiratory Tract Infection

    In some cases we become more concerned that the infection may be caused by a bacterial infection.[] Nasal secretions are initially clear and after 2-3 days turn green or yellow, which may signify a superimposed bacterial infection.[] This is a serious bacterial infection that affects the mastoid bone behind the ear.[]

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