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Synonyms for fecal

of or relating to feces


References in periodicals archive ?
The virus has the potential to infect food because of fecally contaminated marine water that can affect shellfish, water contaminated by human sewage that is used on fresh produce, and ready-to-eat and prepared foods contaminated by food handlers using poor hygiene.
The parasite can be transmitted from animal-to-person, person-to-person, through ingestion of fecally contaminated water or food, or by direct contact with contaminated environmental surfaces.
Humans develop cysticercosis by ingestion of Taenia solium eggs in fecally contaminated food or by autoinfection (from eggs carried from the intestine into the stomach by reverse peristalsis).
coli on strawberries and probably other produce as well and in doing so dramatically cut the risk of infectious enteric diseases from fecally contaminated fruits and vegetables.
Maria has walked nearly three miles, cleaned four fecally incontinent residents, stood for all but an hour, and lifted thousands of pounds.
It cooked and resold 18,400 pounds to unsuspecting consumers, who ate the fecally contaminated product in their prepackaged foods.
Fecally contaminated food and water can carry the infectious agent that causes cholera, which can cause mild intestinal upset or severe diarrhea, vomiting and dehydration, shock and coma.
Hepatitis A, also called infectious hepatitis because it can be transmitted directly from one person to another, is most commonly the result of exposure to fecally contaminated food or water.
Outbreaks are commonly associated with food, milk and fecally contaminated products from cattle and other sources.
26), and the extended duration of cecal fluid virus and, therefore, fecally shed virus in this study, exceeding that of the more transient plasma viremia (11), will favor porcine fecal-oral transmission.
Even the respiratory adenoviruses are shed in stool (Robinson and Echavarria 2007) and can occur in fecally contaminated water.
Consumption of fecally contaminated water is a leading cause of death in rural regions of less-developed countries (Briscoe, 1986).
While effective, the procedure is painful, costly and often leaves patients (up to 35%) either gas or fecally incontinent.
By the following year, 940 of them developed urinary incontinence, 609 became fecally incontinent, and 470 developed both types of incontinence.
A federal study now suggests that those earlier surveys grossly underestimated the share of animals carrying the fecally transmitted germs.