blastomycosis


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Words related to blastomycosis

any of several infections of the skin or mucous membrane caused by Blastomyces

References in periodicals archive ?
Therefore, identification of the organism or a positive culture confirms the diagnosis of blastomycosis. Blastomyces organisms are best highlighted by staining the cell wall with silver stains such as GMS or PAS stain.
Other than suspected blastomycosis, nothing was found.
A case of blastomycosis produced by a new species found in Recife [in Portuguese].
Within North America, blastomycosis is endemic in states that border the Mississippi and Ohio River, and the regions around the Great Lakes.
Blastomycosis is an uncommon and underdiagnosed disease caused by inhalation of Blastomyces spp.
Amphotericin B is the preferred drug for disseminated/severe fungal diseases including cryptococcosis, coccidioidomycosis, paracoccidioidomycosis, histoplasmosis, blastomycosis, mucormycosis (zygomycosis) for induction therapy, and sporotrichosis [4, 5].
Brunham, "Miliary blastomycosis and HIV infection," Canadian Medical Association Journal, vol.
An infectious workup to include fecal leukocytes, stool culture with ova and parasites, multiple blood cultures, urine culture, fungal cultures (screening for histoplasmosis, coccidioidomycosis, and blastomycosis), Clostridium difficle PCR, human immunodeficiency virus antibody, acute and chronic hepatitis panels, Epstein-Barr virus, cytomegalovirus, and parvovirus-B19 testing were all negative.
PMC is also known as Brazilian blastomycosis, South American blastomycosis, Lutz's disease, LutzSplendore-Almeida disease, and Lutz's mycosis.
Other non-neoplastic differentials are traumatic ulcerations, aphthous ulcers and certain infections (such as primary syphilis, histoplasmosis, and blastomycosis).
This includes the etiologic agents for blastomycosis, histoplasmosis, coccidioidomycosis, paracoccidioidomycosis, and sporotrichosis.
The differential diagnoses include blastomycosis, chromomycosis, fixed sporotrichosis, lesions caused by nontubercular mycobacteria, lupus vulgaris, and tertiary syphilis.
Secondary GM involves caseation necrosis and emerges with a variety of infectious conditions such as vasculitis, sarcoidosis, tuberculosis, actinomycosis, and blastomycosis filariasis [2, 3].
A deep fungal culture grew a very light growth of Malbranchea species, identified by morphology, with no evidence of histoplasmosis or blastomycosis. The patient was evaluated for immunosuppressive conditions and tested negative for HIV, hepatitis B, and hepatitis C.