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Bacterial Infections (Gram Negative)
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Your search returned 40 results
from the time period: last 90 days.
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Clinical infectious diseases : an official publication of the Infectious Diseases Society of America
AbstractText: Predicting antimicrobial resistance in gram-negative bacteria (GNB) could balance the need for administering appropriate empiric antibiotics ... a practical prediction rule able to identify patients with GNB infection at low risk for resistance to piperacillin-tazobactam (PT), cefepime ... Resistance to ME was specifically linked with infection attributed to Pseudomonas or Acinetobacter spp... Keyword: gram-negative bacteria.
Infectious Diseases (4)
Infections (4), Bacteremia (1), Septic Shock (1), more mentions
The American journal of tropical medicine and hygiene
Abstract: Human granulocytic anaplasmosis (HGA) is a tick-borne infectious disease caused by Anaplasma phagocytophilum, an obligate intracellular bacterium... Six days after doxycycline administration, PCR with the buffy coat sample was negative but PCR with a crust tissue sample from the tick-bite site remained positive. This is the first case to suggest that crust tissue at the tick-bite ...
Infectious Diseases (1)
Anaplasmosis (3), Tick-Borne Diseases (1), Communicable Diseases (1), more mentions
PloS one
INTRODUCTION: Lyme borreliosis (LB) is the most common tick transmitted disease in Europe. The diagnosis of LB today is based on the patient´s medical history, clinical presentation and laboratory findings. The laboratory diagnostics are mainly based on antibody detection, but in certain conditions molecular detection by polymerase chain reaction (PCR) may serve as a complement. AIM: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the analytical sensitivity, analytical specificity and concordance of eight different real-time PCR methods at five laboratories in Sweden, Norway and Denmark. METHOD: Each participating laboratory was asked to analyse three different sets of samples (reference panels; all blinded) i) cDNA extracted and transcribed from water spiked with cultured Borrelia strains, ii) cerebrospinal fluid spiked with cultured Borrelia strains, and iii) DNA dilution series extracted from cultured Borrelia and relapsing fever strains. The results and the method descriptions of each laboratory were systematically evaluated. RESULTS AND CONCLUSIONS: The analytical sensitivities and the concordance between the eight protocols were in general high. The concordance was especially high between the protocols using 16S rRNA as the target gene, however, this concordance was mainly related to cDNA as the type of template. When comparing cDNA and DNA as the type of template the analytical sensitivity was in general higher for the protocols using DNA as template regardless of the use of target gene. The analytical specificity for all eight protocols was high. However, some protocols were not able to detect Borrelia spielmanii, Borrelia lusitaniae or Borrelia japonica.
Lyme Disease (2), Relapsing Fever (2), more mentions
The New England journal of medicine
No summary available
Infectious Diseases (1), Immune System Diseases (1)
Bacteremia (2), Campylobacter Infections (1), Heart Failure (1), more mentions
The American journal of tropical medicine and hygiene
Abstract: Vibrio vulnificus is a halophilic gram-negative bacillus isolated in seawater, fish, and shellfish. Infection by V. vulnificus is the most severe food-borne infection reported in the United States of America ... than blood samples as a diagnostic tool for V. vulnificus infection... for PCR analysis in patients administered antibiotics for V. vulnificus infection before admission.
Infectious Diseases (3)
Infections (5), Soft Tissue Infections (1), Foodborne Diseases (1), more mentions
PloS one
DescriptorName: Cross Infection... as a risk factor for the development of systemic CRE infection, but has not been compared to colonization with third and ... between CRE or Ceph-R colonization and subsequent systemic CRE infection within 30 days (primary outcome) and all-cause mortality within ... 26 patients developed CRE infection within 30 days of swab collection; 47% (N = 17/36 ...
Infectious Diseases (1)
Infections (6), Enterobacteriaceae Infections (1), Cross Infections (1), more mentions
PloS one
In cystic fibrosis (CF), an elevation of specific IgG4 has been associated with colonization and infection by Pseudomonas aeruginosa. IgG4 elevation may be a marker of chronic infection or inflammatory stimulation. The aim of this study was to explore the prevalence of elevated IgG4 levels in CF and its correlation with the major clinical and microbiological features found in CF ...
Cystic Fibrosis (3), Infections (2), Staphylococcal Infections (1), more mentions
PLoS pathogens 
Several conditions associated with reduced gastric acid secretion confer an altered risk of developing a gastric malignancy. Helicobacter pylori-induced atrophic gastritis predisposes to gastric adenocarcinoma, autoimmune atrophic gastritis is a precursor of type I gastric neuroendocrine tumours, whereas proton pump inhibitor (PPI) use does not affect stomach cancer risk. We hypothesised that each of these conditions was associated with specific alterations in the gastric microbiota and that this influenced subsequent tumour risk. 95 patients (in groups representing normal stomach, PPI treated, H. pylori gastritis, H. pylori-induced atrophic gastritis and autoimmune atrophic gastritis) were selected from a cohort of 1400. RNA extracted from gastric corpus biopsies was analysed using 16S rRNA sequencing (MiSeq). Samples from normal stomachs and patients treated with PPIs demonstrated similarly high microbial diversity. Patients with autoimmune atrophic gastritis also exhibited relatively high microbial diversity, but with samples dominated by Streptococcus. H. pylori colonisation was associated with decreased microbial diversity and reduced complexity of co-occurrence networks. H. pylori-induced atrophic gastritis resulted in lower bacterial abundances and diversity, whereas autoimmune atrophic gastritis resulted in greater bacterial abundance and equally high diversity compared to normal stomachs. Pathway analysis suggested that glucose-6-phospahte1-dehydrogenase and D-lactate dehydrogenase were over represented in H. pylori-induced atrophic gastritis versus autoimmune atrophic gastritis, and that both these groups showed increases in fumarate reductase. Autoimmune and H. pylori-induced atrophic gastritis were associated with different gastric microbial profiles. PPI treated patients showed relatively few alterations in the gastric microbiota compared to healthy subjects.
Immune System Diseases (8), Oncology (1)
Atrophic Gastritis (12), Gastritis (2), Stomach Neoplasms (2), more mentions
PloS one
... sequential versus quadruple regimens as second line treatment for persistent Helicobacter pylori infection AbstractText: Prospective, randomized, open label trial was conducted at a large academic ... was the rate of Helicobacter pylori eradication as defined by either a negative 13C-urea breath-test, or stool antigen test, 4-16 weeks after ...
Infections (2), Helicobacter Infections (1), more mentions
PloS one
BACKGROUND: Metachronous gastric tumor (MGT) is one of major concerns after endoscopic submucosal dissection (ESD) for early gastric cancer (EGC). Optimal follow-up strategy has not been yet well-established. The aim of this study was to identify the different clinical features of the patients according to the time interval to development of MGT. METHODS: Among 1,780 consecutive patients with EGC who underwent ESD between 2005 and 2014, 115 patients with MGT were retrospectively reviewed. MGT was defined as secondary gastric cancer or dysplasia detected > 1 year after initial ESD. Clinicopathological factors associated with early development of MGT were evaluated. RESULTS: The median interval to development of MGT was 37 months. In univariate analysis, the median interval to MGT was shorter if EGC lesion was non-elevated type (39.4 vs 57.0 months, p = 0.011), or synchronous primary lesion was absent (39.8 vs 51.4 months, p = 0.050). In multivariate Cox's proportional hazards analysis, the hazard ratios for early occurrence of MGT were 1.966 (95% CI: 1.141-3.386, p = 0.015) and 1.911 (95% CI: 1.163-3.141, p = 0.011), respectively. There was no significant difference in overall survival after diagnosis of MGT between the early occurrence group and the late occurrence group. CONCLUSIONS: Non-elevated gross type and absence of synchronous gastric tumor were independent risk factors for early development of MGT. Meticulous endoscopic inspection is especially important for the detection of MGT during the early follow-up period in patients with these initial tumor characteristics.
Oncology (3)
Stomach Neoplasms (4), Neoplasms (4), Helicobacter Infections (1), more mentions
British journal of cancer
AbstractText: Helicobacter pylori (HP) infection and chronic atrophic gastritis (CAG) have shown strong associations with ... potential covariates in linear regression models, we found that HP infection, infection with virulent HP strains (CagA+) and severe CAG were significantly ... 0.05), respectively AbstractText: Our study indicates that both CagA+ HP infection and CAG go along with accelerated epigenetic ageing.
Oncology (1)
Infections (5), Atrophic Gastritis (2), Gastritis (1), more mentions
PloS one
The gold standard of H. pylori eradication was defined as negative by the UBT performed 3 months after completion of eradication treatment... 5.0 and 5.0 or above, respectively AbstractText: Serum PG I and PG II levels were measured in 562 patients with H. pylori infection before and after eradication therapy.
Oncology (1)
Helicobacter Infections (1), Allergy (1), Neoplasms (1), more mentions
PloS one
Also, PAMAM-DENCYS treatment significantly inhibits the growth of PA01-GFP bacteria and demonstrates potent mucolytic properties AbstractText: We demonstrate here the efficacy of dendrimer-based autophagy-induction ... Moreover, PAMAM-DENCYS decreases Pa infection and growth, while showing mucolytic properties, suggesting its potential in rescuing Pa-induced ΔF508-CF lung ...
Cystic Fibrosis (4), Infections (2), Lung Diseases (1), more mentions
PloS one
BACKGROUND: An association between tick bites, the development of immunoglobulin E (IgE) antibodies to galactose-α-1, 3-galactose (α-Gal) and red meat allergy has recently been reported. Here we wanted to elucidate the relation between tick exposure, IgE antibodies to α-Gal and Lyme borreliosis (LB). METHODS: In the highly LB endemic area of Kalmar County, Sweden, serum samples and health inquiries from 518 blood donors were included. All sera were investigated for multiple IgG anti-Borrelia antibodies using a multiplex assay (recomBead, Mikrogen). In addition, three serially collected sera over a six month period from 148 patients with clinically defined erythema migrans (EM) were included. IgE antibodies against α-Gal were determined using ImmunoCAP (Thermo Fisher Scientific). RESULTS: In blood donors reporting previous LB (n = 124) IgE to α-Gal was found in 16%, while in donors denying previous LB but with multiple anti-Borrelia antibodies (n = 94; interpreted as asymptomatic LB) 10% were IgE α-Gal-positive. Finally, in donors without Borrelia antibodies denying previous LB (n = 300) 14% showed IgE to α-Gal. No significant difference in proportions among the groups were found. In EM patients, IgE to α-Gal was found in 32/148 (22%) at diagnosis, 31/148 (21%) after two-three months and 23/148 (16%) after six months. A significant reduction of proportion and level of IgE to α-Gal was found between the second and third sample (p<0.01). A positive IgE anti α-Gal was more common among men compared with women both in blood donors and in EM patients (p≤0.01). CONCLUSIONS: IgE to α-Gal reactivity was common in a tick endemic area but showed no significant relation to previous LB. IgE anti-α-Gal reactivity in EM patients peaked within three months of diagnosis of EM, after which it waned indicating that recent tick exposure is of importance in α-Gal sensitization. Furthermore, IgE anti α-Gal was more common in men compared with women.
Lyme Disease (3), Allergy (1), Erythema (1), more mentions
PloS one
AbstractText: Evidence is conflicting regarding the association between Helicobacter pylori infection and diabetes mellitus. The study objective was to examine associations of H. pylori infection, gastric ulcers and duodenal ulcers, with diabetes mellitus AbstractText: This ... diabetes was similar in individuals with and without H. pylori infection, but this association was modified (P for heterogeneity 0.049) by ...
Endocrine Disorders (8), Anti-Obesity and Weight Loss (1)
Diabetes Mellitus (8), Infections (5), Duodenal Ulcer (3), more mentions
The Journal of infectious diseases
... lesion that develops at the tick bite site typically between 7 and 14 days following infection with Borreliella burgdorferi... interactions that occur in the skin may have a critical role in determining outcome of infection AbstractText: Gene arrays were utilized to characterize the global transcriptional alterations in skin biopsy samples ...
Lyme Disease (5), Erythema (3), Infections (2), more mentions
PloS one
Leptospirosis is a globally emerging zoonotic disease, associated with various climatic, biotic and abiotic factors. Mapping and quantifying geographical variations in the occurrence of leptospirosis and the surrounding environment offer innovative methods to study disease transmission and to identify associations between the disease and the environment. This study aims to investigate geographic variations in leptospirosis incidence in the Netherlands and to identify associations with environmental factors driving the emergence of the disease. Individual case data derived over the period 1995-2012 in the Netherlands were geocoded and aggregated by municipality. Environmental covariate data were extracted for each municipality and stored in a spatial database. Spatial clusters were identified using kernel density estimations and quantified using local autocorrelation statistics. Associations between the incidence of leptospirosis and the local environment were determined using Simultaneous Autoregressive Models (SAR) explicitly modelling spatial dependence of the model residuals. Leptospirosis incidence rates were found to be spatially clustered, showing a marked spatial pattern. Fitting a spatial autoregressive model significantly improved model fit and revealed significant association between leptospirosis and the coverage of arable land, built up area, grassland and sabulous clay soils. The incidence of leptospirosis in the Netherlands could effectively be modelled using a combination of soil and land-use variables accounting for spatial dependence of incidence rates per municipality. The resulting spatially explicit risk predictions provide an important source of information which will benefit clinical awareness on potential leptospirosis infections in endemic areas.
Leptospirosis (11), Infections (2), more mentions
To the best of our knowledge, this was the first case occurring in China, in which an infection of the abdominal aortic aneurysm was caused by a Brucella species AbstractText: The clinical findings included high fever, fatigue, and abdominal pain AbstractText: The diagnosis was confirmed by computed tomography angiography and ...
Infectious Diseases (2)
Aortic Aneurysm (5), Aneurysm (2), Brucellosis (1), more mentions
Clinical microbiology and infection : the official publication of the European Society of Clinical Microbiology and Infectious Diseases
Formal serology in patients presenting with presumptive Lyme disease symptoms is not sufficient to definitively rule out Lyme disease. A broader laboratory panel approach such as including a polymerase chain reaction (PCR) or ELISPOT test can be more sensitive and specific. The search for an antibody intrathecal production may not be essential to the diagnosis in some neuroboreliosis cases (peripheral neuropathy).
Lyme Disease (3), Peripheral Nervous System Diseases (1), more mentions
Journal of cutaneous pathology
Q fever caused by Coxiella burnetii usually presents asymptomatically or as an undifferentiated febrile disease and rarely as rash or other cutaneous manifestations of the disease. Here we present a 41 year old male complaining of body aches, fevers, nausea, malaise, bilateral knee pain, and vomiting. Clinical examination revealed a notable erythematous blanching rash all over his body. Workup revealed positive serologic testing for C burnetii and skin biopsy of the rash revealed leukocytoclastic vasculitis.
Exanthema (3), Q Fever (2), Vasculitis (2), more mentions
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