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Synonyms for gangrene

References in periodicals archive ?
s laboratory results correlated negatively with the risk calculator (see Table 2) for necrotizing fasciitis, so Fournier's gangrene was ruled out as the leading hypothesis, leaving abscess and cellulitis as the two remaining possibilities.
But the Huddersfield bench was told that Travis suffers from gangrene in his arm and may have to have it amputated.
We present a case of symmetrical peripheral gangrene which occurred in the winter, triggered possibly by sepsis and a single dose of ergot.
It is now known that Fournier's gangrene is caused by acute infection of the tissues of the perineum, evolving in a sudden and unpredictable manner to necrotising cellulitis due to anaerobic bacteria, Gram-negative bacteria, or both (Fig.
Mr Marshall's femoral artery in his right leg was severed, resulting in gangrene setting in and two-thirds of his big toe was amputated together with the next toe.
Gangrene set in, and surgeons have told him his right foot and lower leg will have to be amputated.
Evaluation of Risk Factors and Severity of a Life Threatening Surgical Emergency: Fournier's Gangrene (A Report of 15 Cases).
It is the result of a chronic lack of blood flow to the lower extremities resulting in a variety of debilitating conditions, including severe rest pain, non-healing wounds, and gangrene.
The latest victim is Hollywood actor Zsa Zsa Gabor whose leg was amputated due to gangrene recently.
Gas gangrene evokes pictures of trench warfare in the First World War with thousands of soldiers dying in terrible pain.
We also conducted anaerobic culturing of wounds with suspected gas gangrene.
Gangrene of intestine due to non-occlusive bowel infarction (NOBI) is a rare and distinct clinical entity found by many surgeons globally and in India with an estimated incidence of 0.
Washington, Mar 30 (ANI): The bacterium responsible for gas gangrene, the notorious infectious disease of two world wars, can also cause necrotic enteritis in intensively raised chickens.
Gas gangrene is caused by exotoxin-producing Clostridial species (large, gram-positive, spore-forming bacilli).
A diagnosis of gangrene means that tissue in part of the body has lost its blood supply and died.