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Microaerophilic Streptococcus


  • A 64-year-old woman who presented with acute meningoencephalitis was reported. Cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) revealed polymorphonuclear pleocytosis with gram-positive cocci. Blood and CSF grew microaerophilic streptococcus.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Organized by body system, each section begins with a general framework covering clinical presentation, laboratory and diagnostic evaluation, and empirical antibiotic therapy.[books.google.com]
  • All patients presented with frontal scalp swelling, and other common symptoms included headache, fever, nasal drainage and frontal sinus tenderness. Five patients were treated with antibiotics prior to their presentation.[jhu.pure.elsevier.com]
  • Purulent pericarditis is a rare clinical presentation caused by this microorganism. We present a 62-year-old gentleman with multiple medical comorbidities whom had worsening shortness of breath during the last month.[journals.lww.com]
  • They frighten the patients who experience them; they frighten those who witness them; they also frighten many physicians who have to deal with them. Most individuals with seizures present to family physicians or to emergency room physicians.[books.google.com]
  • Click here to return to the questions Hospital Physician JCOM Seminars in Medical Practice Hospital Physician Board Review Manuals About TWC Subscribe Contact TWC Home Search Site Map Copyright 2009, Turner White Communications Updated 4/16/09 • nvf[turner-white.com]
  • *Medscape Business of Medicine Academy Survey, September 2015 Learn from Experienced Professionals Courses were developed especially for physicians by business health experts and experienced physicians.[medscape.org]
  • […] penile gangrene" by Campbell. 4 In 1924 Frank L.[jamanetwork.com]
  • Am Surg 1952; 18:416. - other previous descriptions include: haemolytic gangrene, acute streptococcal gangrene, gangrenous erysipelas, necrotising erysipelas, suppurative fasciitis, and hospital gangrene - ref: Paediatric Surgery: A Comprehensive Text[wheelessonline.com]
  • […] lung lesion Often contains air-fluid level Necrotizing Pneumonia: Similar process to lung abscess Multiple small cavities 2.0 cm diameter Lung abscess often progresses to necrotizing pneumonia without appropriate therapy and can further progress to gangrene[radiology.vcu.edu]
  • The types of infections involved vary from fulminating pulmonary gangrene to isolated lung abscess or empyema.[nejm.org]
  • […] to in vitro iron restriction by 2-D LC ESI MS/MS Bindu Nanduri, Shah P, Ramkumar M, Allen EB, Swiatlo E, Burgess SC, Lawrence ML Proteomics, PMID: 18491321 2008 Community-acquired methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus as a cause of Fournier’s Gangrene[pratiks.info]
  • Essentials of Clinical Infectious Diseases also addresses important related topics including antimicrobial agents, medical microbiology, fever and neutropenia, approach to evaluating leukocytosis, infectious diseases approach to SIRS and sepsis, and basics[books.google.com]
  • sepsis and pneumonia 36 37.[slideshare.net]
  • H. ( 1983 ) Streptococcus milled and surgical sepsis. Annals of the Royal College of Surgeons of England, 65 : 78 – 79.[cambridge.org]
  • - course is measured in hours esp in alcoholics and diabetics; - despite in vitro sensitivity to tetracycline, response to ATB is poor; - immediate wide excision and amputation may be necessary; - references: - Necrotizing Soft-tissue Infections and Sepsis[wheelessonline.com]
  • In the last century, infections by S. pyogenes claimed many lives especially since the organism was the most important cause of puerperal fever (sepsis after childbirth).[textbookofbacteriology.net]
  • Doctor M.D. 16,629 satisfied customers Husband down with severe cold, fever, weakness and vomiting! My husband has been sick for over 5 days now. He has a severe cold with fever, weakness and vomiting.[justanswer.com]
  • The lack of catalase is evident by a lack of or weak bubble production. Catalase-positive bacteria include strict aerobes as well as facultative anaerobes. They all have the ability to respire using oxygen as a terminal electron acceptor.[microbeonline.com]
  • Incomplete fermentation of the juice results in a "weak" product.[fao.org]
Streptococcal Pharyngitis
  • Penicillins can be used for treatment of streptococcal pharyngitis. Skin: Can manifest as folliculutis,cellulitis, to impetigo.[pathwaymedicine.org]
  • Scarlet fever was formerly a severe complication of streptococcal infection, but now, because of antibiotic therapy, it is little more than streptococcal pharyngitis accompanied by rash.[textbookofbacteriology.net]
  • PATHOLOGY: ANTIBODY MEDIATED (Delayed): •Rheumatic fever (may follow streptococcal pharyngitis): • Fever • Myocarditis: heart inflammation Rhuematic valvular heart disease many years later. • Arthritis: migratory polyarthritis • Chorea (Sydenham’s chorea[slideshare.net]
  • I thought it was a reaction to MSG which I accidentally had and get, and because of my coughing and asthma, went in for a dual neb breathing tr … read more Dr.[justanswer.com]
  • The most frequent cause is aspiration of anaerobic organisms from the mouth in those predisposed to pulmonary aspiration, with impaired immune defences and cough reflex.[patient.info]
  • A 36-year-old man with a history of substance abuse was admitted for two days of fever, cough, and confusion. Aside from dental caries, which had worsened due to methamphetamine use, he had no medical history.[link.springer.com]
  • Furthermore, abnormal ciliary action in the donor epithelium, bronchial stenosis and lack of cough reflex due to denervation may result in microbial colonization and subsequent complications including abscess formation, dehiscence, and mediastinitis.[tpis.upmc.com]
  • This clinical combination is frequently associated with a chronic cough, and chronic bronchitis may develop. Dealing With Bronchitis If you're wanting to know more about dealing with bronchitis...[rrnursingschool.biz]
  • Doctor M.D. 16,629 satisfied customers Husband down with severe cold, fever, weakness and vomiting! My husband has been sick for over 5 days now. He has a severe cold with fever, weakness and vomiting.[justanswer.com]
  • He had had fever, headache and vomiting since Jan. 10. In Jan. 15, he admitted to our hospital because of dysarthria and consciousness disturbance. On physical examination, cerebellar ataxia and right facial nerve palsy were then noticed.[jstage.jst.go.jp]
  • Sore and red throat, pain on swallowing, tonsillitis, high fever, headache, nausea, vomiting, malaise, rhinorrhea; occasionally a rash occurs, onset 1-3 days; the infectious dose is probably quite low (less than 1,000 organisms).[food-info.net]
  • Abscesses can be single or multiple. return to top Signs and Symptoms history physical exam History Presenting symptoms are diverse and include: abdominal pain, often poorly localized nausea, vomiting paralytic ileus Subphrenic abscesses can cause: shoulder[sharinginhealth.ca]
  • Two days prior to admission, she had nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. She denied abdominal pain, hematemesis, or hematochezia. She reported a 30 lb weight loss in the past six months, which she attributed to her new job.[bmcinfectdis.biomedcentral.com]
  • I have the start of a few blisters on the right side of my tonguer, quite sore. I am feeling aches pains in my body. … read more Dr.[justanswer.com]
  • […] chills, fever; - probe open wounds: - dx is confirmed when a probed can be passed laterally along fascial cleft in a open wound; - probing edges with a blunt instrument permits ready dissection of the superficial fascia well beyond the wound margins; - blistering[wheelessonline.com]
  • Given the apoplectic appearance of generalized tonic clonic convulsions, it is not difficult to understand why they arouse such emotional responses in those that experience them, those that witness them, and those whose care is sought for them.[books.google.com]
  • Apply the latest techniques and knowledge in deep brain stimulation for epilepsy, movement disorders, dystonia, and psychiatric disorders; surgical management of blast injuries; invasive electrophysiology in functional neurosurgery; and interventional[books.google.com]
  • Seizures are symptoms of something wrong with the brain. Many different kinds of perturbations in brain anatomy, chemistry, or physiology can produce seizures.[books.google.com]


Gram-Positive Bacteria
  • STREPTOCOCCUS The Streptococcus genus consists of Gram-positive bacteria which appear as chains under microscopic observation. Members of Streptococcus can be aerobic, anaerobic, or microaerophilic.[uaz.edu.mx]
  • The Streptococcus genus consists of Gram-positive bacteria which appear as chains under microscopic observation. Members of Streptococcus can be aerobic, anaerobic, or microaerophilic.[science.nasa.gov]
  • The important role of bacteria in the fermentation of foods is often overlooked. 5.2 Lactic Acid Bacteria The lactic acid bacteria are a group of Gram positive bacteria, non-respiring, non-spore forming, cocci or rods, which produce lactic acid as the[fao.org]
  • Final remarks We were able to significantly improve the expression of four fluorescent proteins, mCherry, Citrine, CFP and GFP in the Gram-positive bacteria S. pneumoniae, by designing a tag that increases translation efficiency of heterologous proteins[journals.plos.org]
Gram-Positive Coccus
  • Gemella morbillorum (jĕ-mĕl′ă mŏr-bĭ-lōr′ŭm) [NL] A gram-positive coccus formerly classified in the genus Streptococcus ; it is a cause of septic arthritis, endocarditis, oral abscesses, and peritonitis.[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com]
  • Microbes involved in the fermentation process As with the sauerkraut process, the gram positive coccus - Leuconostoc mesenteroides predominates in the first stages of pickle fermentation.[fao.org]


  • Covering the core areas of importance to students, residents, fellows, and practitioners in any discipline, the book presents a systematic method for understanding basic mechanisms, establishing a diagnosis, and implementing appropriate treatment for[books.google.com]
  • Since 1924 reports have appeared on the clinical recognition, on the bacteriologic studies, and on the treatment of an infection from which it is to be differentiated, namely that caused by the microaerophilic hemolytic streptococcus.[jamanetwork.com]
  • Practical, bulleted, highly templated text with easy-to-use features including flow charts and treatment boxes.[books.google.it]


  • Prognosis is adversely affected by older age and multiple comorbidities. [ 10 ] Other poor prognostic factors include pneumonia, reduced level of consciousness, anaemia and infection with P. aeruginosa, S. aureus and K. pneumoniae. [ 7 ][patient.info]


  • A. ( 1981 ) Etiology and antimicrobial treatment of acute sinusitis. Annals of Otology, Rhinology and Laryngology, ( Supplement ), 90 : 68 – 71. Hamory, B. H., Sande, M. A., and Sydnor, A.[cambridge.org]
  • Regardless of the etiology, anaerobes are predominant and the most frequent anaerobic isolates were anaerobic streptoccocci and Gram negative bacilli.[anaerobicinfections.blogspot.com]
  • Although over one-third of cases were spontaneous, other etiologies included intracavernous injection (22%), associated perianal/perineal/intra-abdominal abscess (13%), and dental infections with hematologic spread (13%).[karger.com]
  • S. intermedius has a tendency to cause abscess formation commonly found in the liver and brain, but is rarely the etiologic agent in infective endocarditis [ 2 – 4 ].[bmcinfectdis.biomedcentral.com]


  • Diseases also addresses important related topics including antimicrobial agents, medical microbiology, fever and neutropenia, approach to evaluating leukocytosis, infectious diseases approach to SIRS and sepsis, and basics of infection control and hospital epidemiology[books.google.com]
  • Sweeping updates include new or revised chapters on: Hepatitis C and antivirals Fungal infection and newer antifungals Microbiome and infectious diseases as well as advances in diagnosis of infection; Clostridium difficile epidemiology; infection control[books.google.it]
  • Epidemiology Incidence and prevalence figures have not been established. Risk factors Alcoholism or drug misuse. Following general anaesthesia. Diabetes mellitus. Severe periodontal disease.[patient.info]
  • The use of molecular methods may allow a better understanding of the epidemiology and pathogenesis of this organism.[bmcinfectdis.biomedcentral.com]
Sex distribution
Age distribution


  • […] cholecystitis mesenteric ischemia and infarction post-operative complications penetrating trauma Causative organisms can include: enterobaceteriacae anaerobes streptococci E coli Bacteroides fragilis Staph and Strep following trauma/surgery return to top Pathophysiology[sharinginhealth.ca]


  • Prevention Raw or undercooked foods and cross-contamination, when cooked material comes into contact with raw produce or contaminated materials (cutting boards), are the main causes of infection.[food-info.net]
  • […] edema; - before antibiotics were available this was a surgical emergency mandating immediate amputation to prevent streptococcal septicemia and death; - w/ a high suspicion that a group-A streptococcus was the pathogen, intravenous immune globulin therapy[wheelessonline.com]
  • A patient's recovery from anaerobic infection depends on prompt and proper treatment according to the following principles: (1) neutralizing toxins produced by anaerobes, (2) preventing local bacterial proliferation by changing the environment, and (3[emedicine.medscape.com]
  • For detailed information: BacDive - The Bacterial Diversity Metadatabase Literature: 5328, 9700 Risk group: 2 (classification according to German TRBA ) Restrictions: Act dealing with the prevention & control of infectious diseases in man (Infektionsschutzgesetz[dsmz.de]

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