Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to furunculosis: folliculitis, impetigo
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to furunculosis

acute skin disease characterized by the presence of many furuncles

References in periodicals archive ?
Vitamin C for the treatment of recurrent furunculosis in patients with imparied neutrophil functions.
Years ago, anal furunculosis was essentially a slow death sentence for affected dogs.
Signs of furunculosis include darkening of the skin of affected fish as well as large boils and lesions.
Use of dead probiotic cells to control furunculosis in rainbow trout, Oncorhynchus mykiss (Walbaum).
Recurrent furunculosis in an infant showing an unusual blood picture.
A significant relationship was found between folliculitis and furunculosis with the underlying disorder (P=0.
The seventh, BCR-725, is specific for testing salmon tissue for flumequine and oxolinic acid, two quinolones frequently used in aquaculture against furunculosis, enteric redmouth disease, pseudotuberculosis and vibrosis.
Community-onset methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus associated with antibiotic use and the cytotoxin Panton-Valentine leukocidin during a furunculosis outbreak in rural Alaska.
cellulitis, furunculosis, or wound infections) and found that 79 had staphylococcal infections.
Many a physician has puzzled over this clinical scenario: You prescribe an oral [beta]-lactam, such as Keflex, for a patient with furunculosis.
Furunculosis is the differential diagnosis, but in that condition the lesions are isolated and scattered and don't occur in the milk line.
Carbunculosis and furunculosis are yet another two forms of folliculitis.
This past winter, an outbreak of Furunculosis disease (caused by the bacterium Aeromonas salmonicida) struck the hatchery, causing the first major setback in meeting reintroduction goals since the program's inception.
The Canadian government gave the escaped salmon a clean bill of health, but independent lab tests commissioned by Alexandra Morton ["Salmon Farming's Hidden Harm," Summer '96 EIJ] found that the fish-farm fugitives carried furunculosis, a bacterial disease that poses a serious threat to wild salmon.