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Variola Minor


Presentation

  • Collection includes both citations and many full-text, downloadable documents from mid-1900s to present. AULIMP - Air University Library Index to Military Periodicals.[dtic.mil]
  • Convulsions, drowsiness, stupor, delusions, dizziness or deafness were observed in 23 patients whose individual characteristics are also presented. One of these cases showed a definite neurologicl syndrome: encephalitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Presented is the discovery of unique identifiers for the viral scourges: HIV, Herpes Simplex, the Shingles virus, the Smallpox virus and the newly emerging threats of Ebola virus and the Chikungunya virus.[books.google.com]
Pathologist
  • Such comprehensive account of all aspects of the biology of all known species of orthopoxviruses will be valuable to molecular biologists, virologists, immunologists, pathologists, and researchers in the veterinary sciences.[books.google.de]
  • Sometimes, pathologists practice both anatomical and clinical pathology, a known as general pathology.[wikivisually.com]
Fishing
  • SYN … Medical dictionary Smallpox — otheruses4 the disease the 1982 Serbian film Variola Vera the fish genus Variola (Serranidae) Infobox Disease Name Smallpox Caption A child infected with smallpox ICD10 ICD10 B 03 b 00 ICD9 ICD9 050 DiseasesDB 12219[dic.academic.ru]
  • The Mayans and Aztecs, however, are a very different kettle of fish. Without smallpox to give him an edge, *Cortes likely fails even with his *Tlaxcalan allies.[alternatehistory.com]
Disability
  • Nancy Missler “The differences between religion and faith” Carrie Fleharty What is important about religion Major Differences between the Paralympics and the Olympics 2014 words - 9 pages disabled athlete) was able to compete with able bodied athletes[brightkite.com]
Failure to Thrive
  • Fred Ferri’s popular "5 books in 1" format provides quick guidance on menorrhagia, Failure to Thrive (FTT), Cogan’s syndrome, and much more.[books.google.com]
Facial Scar
  • The highest proportion of those with five or more residual facial scars (8.3%) was found among young adults 20-29-years-old.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
Convulsions
  • Convulsions, drowsiness, stupor, delusions, dizziness or deafness were observed in 23 patients whose individual characteristics are also presented. One of these cases showed a definite neurologicl syndrome: encephalitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • They can range from skin reactions to a serious nervous system condition called encephalitis , which can lead to convulsions, coma, and death. But these side effects are very rare.[webmd.com]
Dizziness
  • Convulsions, drowsiness, stupor, delusions, dizziness or deafness were observed in 23 patients whose individual characteristics are also presented. One of these cases showed a definite neurologicl syndrome: encephalitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Initially, Lincoln showed signs of being weak and dizzy.[nbcnews.com]
Stupor
  • Convulsions, drowsiness, stupor, delusions, dizziness or deafness were observed in 23 patients whose individual characteristics are also presented. One of these cases showed a definite neurologicl syndrome: encephalitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
Meningism
  • Ferri’s popular "5 books in 1" format provides quick guidance on short QT syndrome, microscopic polyangiitis, fungal meningitis, and much more. This medical reference makes the answers you need even easier to find - anytime, anywhere.[books.google.com]
Lethargy
  • Symptoms and Causative Agent Symptoms of a typical smallpox infection began with a fever and lethargy about two weeks after exposure to the Variola major virus. Headache, sore throat, and vomiting were common as well.[historyofvaccines.org]

Treatment

  • Symptoms and Treatments of Major Depressive Disorder 2103 words - 9 pages What is major depressive disorder? Major depressive disorder is a psychiatric disorder documented in the DSM.[brightkite.com]
  • A brief introduction to optimal vaccination schemes in this setting is provided by presenting a unified treatment of the simplest and most-studied case, viz. the single-type SIR (susceptible -- infective -- removed) epidemic.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • In addition, this volume highlights developments in genetic engineering that are paving the way for potential therapeutic treatments of these viruses.[books.google.it]
  • Smallpox in Tripolitania, 1946: an epidemiological and clinical study of 500 cases, including trials of penicillin treatment . Journal of Hygiene 46 , 351 –77. Heiner , G. G. , Fatima , N & McCrumb , F. R. Jr ( 1971 ).[cambridge.org]

Prognosis

  • Smallpox Cause Smallpox Prognosis Smallpox Prevention Smallpox Eradication[news-medical.net]
  • Prognosis Historically, the variola major virus, the most common smallpox virus, was associated with death rates of about 30%.[drugs.com]
  • Prognosis Other than measles and influenza, variola remains one of the most readily communicable infectious diseases. [ 1 ] Mortality is significant with an overall rate of about 30% (up to 90% in nonimmune populations).The highest mortality is seen in[patient.info]
  • What Is the Prognosis of Smallpox? Smallpox is one of the most communicable of all infectious diseases. Of those who are unvaccinated, smallpox has a 30% mortality rate.[emedicinehealth.com]

Etiology

  • English : BL blood CF cerebrospinal fluid CI chemically induced CL classification CO complications CN congenital DI diagnosis DG diagnostic imaging DH diet therapy DT drug therapy EC economics EM embryology EN enzymology EP epidemiology EH ethnology ET etiology[decs.bvs.br]
  • Variola virus is the etiological agent of smallpox. During the smallpox era, the only known reservoir for the virus was humans; no known animal or insect reservoirs or vectors existed.[fda.gov]
  • Smallpox by Maria Serna Name: Smallpox (Smallpox-Variant/Alastrim) Etiological agent: Orthopoxvirus variola major virus ( Orthopoxvirus variola minor virus ) 1 Transmission: Smallpox is transmitted through droplet nuclei or direct contact with body fluids[austincc.edu]

Epidemiology

  • Smallpox outbreak in two Brazilian villages: epidemiological characteristics . American Journal of Epidemiology 95 , 363 –70. Dixon , C. W. ( 1948 ).[cambridge.org]
  • Clinical, epidemiological, serological and environmental surveys were conducted. Evidence on identification of the epidemic disease is presented.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • The coverage of each virus is comprehensive, covering the biology, molecular biology, and ecology of the virus as well as the clinical and epidemiological aspects of these viruses in humans and animals.[books.google.it]
Sex distribution
Age distribution

Pathophysiology

  • Additional pathophysiology content helps you better understand the effects of diseases and injuries on the body’s normal physiologic processes.[books.google.com]
  • Former name given to leukotrienes C4, D4, and E4, arachidonic acid metabolites that contribute to the pathophysiology of asthma, causing prolonged bronchoconstriction, increased vascular permeability, increased bronchial mucous secretion, and vasoconstriction[fadavispt.mhmedical.com]
  • […] and/or vision loss Accidental inoculation with blister formation Moderate to severe generalized rash Eczema vaccinatum Encephalitis Congenital or generalized vaccinia Myopericarditis Progressive vaccinia/vaccinia gangrenosum Bacterial superinfection Pathophysiology[unboundmedicine.com]
  • The effects on the population by a release of this virus would be potentiated by: The low population immunity Difficulty in diagnosis as health professionals have no experience of cases Density and mobility of today's populations Pathophysiology [ 1 ][patient.info]

Prevention

  • Rapidly find the answers you need with separate sections on diseases and disorders, differential diagnosis, clinical algorithms, laboratory results, and clinical preventive services, plus an at-a-glance format that uses cross-references, outlines, bullets[books.google.com]
  • A strategy for early detection, treatment and prevention of depression within the school setting is an effective approach for success. The Differences Between the Two Disorders Asperger’s syndrome is an autism spectrum disorder.[brightkite.com]
  • Retrieved from Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (n.d.). Annex 1: Overview of smallpox, clinical presentations, and medical care of smallpox patients . Retrieved from[austincc.edu]

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