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1,728 Possible Causes for Gram-Positive Coccus, Hyperglobulinemia, Lung Abscess

  • Pneumococcal Pneumonia

    We report herein the case of a 24-year-old patient with no predisposing risk factor who developed a lung abscess after NSAIDs exposure, further illustrating this potentially[] Streptococcus pneumoniae is a Gram-positive coccus that may be found in pairs or in short chains.[] […] of the lung where massive pieces of lung tissue fall into an abscess cavity Serratia marcescens may cause bronchopneumonia Frequently from aspiration of gastric contents[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    Peptoniphilus asaccharolyticus , a Gram-positive obligatory anaerobic coccus, is a commensal of the human vagina and gut and can be an opportunistic pathogen in immunocompromised[]

  • Liver Abscess

    Although rare, a subdiaphragmatic liver abscess may spread into the thoracic cavity to cause empyema (pus around the lungs) or a lung abscess.[] 30, 36.7%), Gram-positive coccus (11/30, 36.7%) and Klebsiella pneumonia (10/30, 33.3%) were the most pathogens cultured.[] Liver abscesses that occur beneath the diaphragm can reach the thorax and result in the formation of a lung abscess or empyema.[]

  • Pelvic Inflammatory Disease

    Health consequences of sexually transmitted diseases disproportionately affect women, making it important to determine whether newly emerged pathogens cause sequelae. Although the pathogenic role of Mycoplasma genitalium in male urethritis is clear, fewer studies have been conducted among women to determine its[…][]

    Missing: Gram-Positive Coccus
  • Subphrenic Abscess

    […] as lung embolism and liver abscess.[] Pleural effusion is common and anomalies may also be noted in the lungs: Signs of pneumonia or a lung abscess may be observed.[] abscess What are some causes of a lung abscess?[]

    Missing: Gram-Positive Coccus
  • Streptococcus Pyogenes Pneumonia

    abscess 22.[] Microbiological characteristics Streptococcus pneumoniae is a gram-positive coccus.[] positive coccus bacterium that is extremely common bacteria.[]

    Missing: Hyperglobulinemia
  • Lung Abscess

    […] or follows rupture of extrapulmonary abscess into lung.[] It is responsible for about 50% of cases of lung abscess.[] […] formation of cavities containing necrotic debris or fluid edit English lung abscess lung disease characterized by microbial infection which causes a type of liquefactive necrosis[]

    Missing: Gram-Positive Coccus
  • Staphylococcus Aureus Infection

    The complications included bilateral multilobular infiltrates, pneumatocoeles, recurrent pneumothoraces, pleural effusion, empyema, lung abscess and diaphragmatic paralysis[] Abstract Staphylococcus aureus is a Gram-positive coccus that interacts with human hosts on a spectrum from quiet commensal to deadly pathogen.[] Lung abscesses may develop. They sometimes enlarge and involve the membranes around the lungs and sometimes cause pus to collect (called an empyema ).[]

    Missing: Hyperglobulinemia
  • Bacteroides Infection

    (38,60), and lung abscesses (60,61).[] Lung - anaerobic bacteria are implicated in 90% of aspiration pneumonia and in lung abscess. 2. Brain - 85% of brain abscesses yield anaerobes 3.[] abscess, chronic otitis media, chronic sinusitis, abscesses around the oral cavity, human bites, paronychia, brain abscesses, and osteomyelitis.[]

    Missing: Gram-Positive Coccus
  • Pulmonary Cavitary Tuberculosis

    A high degree of suspicion must be kept in mind while dealing with non responding lung abscess.[] The term necrotizing pneumonia typically is used when there are multiple smaller (smaller than 2 cm) associated lung abscesses, although both lung abscess and necrotizing[] Thick walls  Lung abscess  Necrotizing squamous cell lung cancer  Wegners granulomatosis  blastomycosis Thin walled  Coccidiomycosis  Metastatic carcinomas  M.Kansasii[]

    Missing: Gram-Positive Coccus

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