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167 Possible Causes for Brain Abscess, Gram-Positive Bacteria, Gram-Positive Rods

  • Listeria Meningitis

    Listeria monocytogenes may cause meningitis, meningoencephalitis, brain abscess, pyogenic arthritis, osteomyelitis, and liver abscess in children.[] Gram positive rod Beta hemolytic Catalase positive Motile at 25 degree centigrade (tumbling motility/umbrella motility) Non-spore forming rod Susceptible hosts Newborns Elderly[] SLE patients who had a cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) culture positive for L. monocytogenes or other gram-positive bacteria were included.[]

  • Listeriosis

    Bacteraemia, sepsis, meningitis, encephalitis, brain abscess, endocarditis, and gastroenteritis are the most common clinical manifestations.[] Structure and Classification Erysipelothrix rhusiopathiae is a slender, Gram-positive rod similar to L monocytogenes.[] Listeriosis requires rapid treatment with antibiotics and most drugs suitable for Gram-positive bacteria are effective against L. monocytogenes.[]

  • Abdominal Actinomycosis

    CNS disease may include brain abscess, meningitis, meningoencephalitis, actinomycoma, subdural empyema and epidural abscess.[] The differential included nocardiosis which is also identified as beading gram positive rods on gram stain.[] Pelvic actinomycosis infection is rare but serious infection caused by Actinomyces sp, an opportunistic gram-positive bacteria usually introduced by foreign bodies specially[]

  • Nocardia Infection

    The mortality rate for Nocardia brain abscess is higher than that for other bacterial cerebral abscesses.[] Nocardia is a Gram-positive rod; however, the appearances on Gram staining can be misleading.[] Abstract Linezolid is an oxazolidinone that has activity against most gram-positive bacteria, including in vitro activity against all Nocardia species and strains.[]

  • Haverhill Fever

    Formation of abscesses in the brain, heart muscle, and other tissues is a rare but serious complication. The infection responds well to penicillin.[]

  • Pulmonary Nocardiosis

    The lungs are the primary site of infection and brain abscess is, by far, the most common complication following nocardial metastasis from pulmonary lesions.[] Gram-stained smears of sputum and pus from the abscess showing branched gram-positive rods led to a diagnosis of pulmonary nocardiosis with dissemination to the lungs and[] , gram-positive bacteria with a characteristic morphology to a trained observer.[]

  • Erysipeloid

    Babesiosis Bacillary angiomatosis Bacillus cereus food poisoning Bacterial vaginosis Bartonellosis cat borne Bartonellosis other systemic Blastocystis hominis infection Botulism Brain[] Erysipeloid is a zoonotic infection caused by the gram-positive rod Erysipelothrix rhusiopathiae .[] Entry H01315 Disease Name Erysipeloid; Swine erysipelas Category Infectious disease Brite Infectious diseases [BR: br08401 ] Bacterial infections Infections caused by Gram-positive[]

  • Diptheroid Bacillus

    . : Brain abscess and meningitis caused by a diphtheroid resembling Corynebacterium ulcerogenes .[] Gram-positive rods which are potential pathogens are often identified by a stain other than the Gram stain (e.g., acid-fast stain for Mycobacterium and modified acid-fast[] These are antibacterial for: Gram-negative bacteria. Gram-positive bacteria. Mycoplasma pneumoniae Rickettsia. Coxiella burneti. Chlamydiae.[]

  • Actinomycosis

    The patient was treated by surgical drainage of the brain abscess and long-term antibiotic treatment.[] Actinomyces can be easily gram stained. Their characteristic appearance as thin, filamentous gram-positive rods can be an excellent clue in the right clinical setting.[] The aerobic actinomyces are a large, diverse group of gram-positive bacteria including Nocardia, Gordona, Tsukamurella, Streptomyces, Rhodococcus, Streptomycetes, Mycobacteria[]

  • Bacteremia

    Clostridium ramosum : A rare cause of brain abscess. Anales De Medicine Interna 1998 ;15:392–393. Medline, Google Scholar 23 Nanda N, Voskuhl GW.[] Abstract Erysipelothrix rhusiopathiae is a facultative anaerobic Gram-positive rod that occurs widely in nature and is best known in veterinary medicine for causing swine[] bacteria Bacteremia due to gram positive bacteria Bacteremia due to Salmonella Bacteremia due to Staphylococcus aureus Gram neg bacteremia Gram negative bacteremia Gram pos[]