stages of infection Search Results

Stages of Infection

…anism to the host and the time in which the organism successfully lives in the tissue. This is manifested by the facts that infectious organism continues to live in the tissue and reproduces or multiplies itself resulting to infection. At this point, a patient can already transmit infection to another person or host notwithstanding that symptoms appear in the infected person. Prodromal Stage – the prodromal stage refers to the period in which…

What are the Stages of Infections?

…aricella (chickenpox) is 2 to 3 weeks. the infected person is contagious from 5 days before any skin eruptions to no more than 6 days after the skin eruptions appear. Safety Always verify the incubation period of a suspected infection. Remember that a client may be able to transmit the infection to another person before the onset of symptoms. Prodromal Stage The prodromal stage is the time from the onset of non-specific symptoms until specific…

Focus on Nosocomial Infection?

A nosocomial infection is an infection acquired in a hospital or health care facility that was not present when the client was admitted in the hospital. A nosocomial infection also include those infections that become symptomatic after the client is discharged and infections passed to other medical personnel. Nosocomial infections, also termed as hospital acquired infections, typiaclly fall into four categories: urinary tract, surgical wounds,…

What are German Measles?

…water and paracetamol can lessen the fever and the muscular pains. The rubella is an infection that commonly affects the skin and the lymph nodes of a person usually in the back of the neck or behind the ears; german measles infection may begin 1-2 days of mild fever, rashes begins on the face and it spreads downwards. As the redness goes downward it usually lightens or clears the face. The person who has a German measles suffers the symptoms of…

What is Ancylostomiasis

…enale and A. ceylanicum Bloodletting activity of the nematode leads to iron dificiency and hypochromic, microcytic anemia, the major cause of disability Incubation Period: a few weeks to many months, depending on intesity of infection and iron intake Period of Communicability: several years Mode of Transmission: not transmitted from person to person but nfected perosn can contaminate soil Signs and Symptoms: Light infection generally produces…

Extent of Burn Injury

…runk 18 percent Perineum 1 percent Each lower extremity 18 percent Each upper extremity 9 percent Lund-Browder Chart thought to be more accurate becasue it takes into account the changes in percent of body surface at various stages of development Berkow’s Method calculate on the basis of the client’s age and the changes that occur in the proportion of the haead and legs to the rest of the body as the individual grows. The arms and…

HealthStar International

…t in other countries as well. As of January 1, 2006, over 450 nurses recruited by HealthStar have arrived in the U.S. with valid visas and full licenses to practice. In addition, they have approximately 750 nurses in various stages of processing who are expected to enter the U.S. in the next two years. HealthStar continues to successfully recruit nurses and other healthcare professionals in order to address the present and future shortages that…

What are Cerebrovascular Diseases (CVA)?

…ements Headache and vomiting – due to increase in ICP Vital signs changes – slow respiration and (may be Cheyne-Stokes); pulse is slow, full and bounding; temperature may be normal during the first few hours then becomes elevated Motor and sensory deficits – hemiplegia, Babinski sign Speech defects Eye changes – eyes as well as the head tend to turn to the side fo the lesion in the early stages; later, the deviation may…