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241. Rapid identification of Sporothrix schenckii in biopsy tissue by PCR. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Rapid identification of Sporothrix schenckii in biopsy tissue by PCR. The dimorphic fungus Sporothrix schenckii is the etiological agent of sporotrichosis, an important cutaneous mycosis with a worldwide distribution. At present, it is challenging to rapidly discover and identify Sporothrix schenckii in biopsy tissues nowadays.To explore new methods for rapid diagnosis of sporotrichosis.We screened specific primers for Sporothrix schenckii using 50 clinical isolates from patients (...) with sporotrichosis. DNA was extracted from the lesions of 30 cases of clinically suspected sporotrichosis using the Graham s method of CTAB and amplified by PCR using the screened specific primers.The primer S2-R2 was applicable for the identification of S. schenckii from different geographic areas and clinical types with high specificity and sensitivity. Twenty-five out of the thirty cases (83.3%) amplified using the primer S2-R2 showed positive bands. Further positive bands were observed in 95.6% of cases

2013 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

242. Scedosporium apiospermum: An unreported cause of fungal sporotrichoid-like lymphocutaneous infection in Australia and review of the literature. (Abstract)

Scedosporium apiospermum: An unreported cause of fungal sporotrichoid-like lymphocutaneous infection in Australia and review of the literature. Scedosporium apiospermum is a fungus emerging as a rare but important cause of both localised and disseminated infections in immunocompromised patients. Most cutaneous lesions present as mycetoma, however a review of the literature revealed an increasing number of cases worldwide presenting with lymphocutaneous spread resembling sporotrichosis. An 85

2013 Australasian Journal of Dermatology

243. PRIMARY CUTANEOUS COCCIDIOIDOMYCOSIS—The Criteria for Diagnosis and a Report of a Case Full Text available with Trip Pro

very rarely as the result of primary cutaneous inoculation. In most instances lesions suspected to be of this type have actually resulted by dissemination of the organisms to the skin from a previously unrecognized pulmonary focus. Primary cutaneous coccidioidomycotic lesions closely resemble the primary cutaneous lesions (chancres) in other infectious granulomata, such as syphilis, tuberculosis and sporotrichosis. Spontaneous involution should occur within three months and then there should

1953 California Medicine

244. Sporothrix (Sporotrichum) schenckii in a nursery barn containing sphagnum. Full Text available with Trip Pro

therapeutic use Environmental Exposure Humans Male Occupational Diseases etiology Phenols therapeutic use Plants Sporothrix isolation & purification Sporotrichosis etiology prevention & control Sterilization 1970 7 1 1970 7 1 0 1 1970 7 1 0 0 ppublish 4987472 PMC2031678 Public Health Rep. 1966 Dec;81(12):1119-23 4959230 Appl Microbiol. 1967 Sep;15(5):1248-51 6077420 Mycopathol Mycol Appl. 1964 Jan 31;22:15-20 14121476 GP. 1960 Oct;22:114-5 13712489 J Bacteriol. 1963 Apr;85:816-21 14044948 Appl Microbiol

1970 Public Health Reports

245. Depressed mitogen responsiveness of lymphocytes at skin temperature. Full Text available with Trip Pro

, particularly that of the distal extremities, is usually 32 degrees C or less, a relative deficiency in cell-mediated immunity may exist in these sites. This may be part of the reason for the usual localization of certain infections, such as sporotrichosis, to these coller areas.

1979 Infection and immunity

246. Systemic mycoses in dogs and cats. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Cryptococcosis veterinary Dog Diseases Dogs Histoplasmosis veterinary Mycoses diagnosis drug therapy veterinary Sporotrichosis veterinary 1971 10 1 1971 10 1 0 1 1971 10 1 0 0 ppublish 5170146 PMC1695444 Public Health Rep. 1958 Jul;73(7):590-5 13568009 J Am Vet Med Assoc. 1970 Oct 1;157(7):926-33 4919486 Am J Vet Res. 1967 Mar;28(123):345-9 5340498 Can Vet J. 1961 Jun;2(6):221-5 17421362 Science. 1954 Jan 8;119(3080):71-3 13122031 J Am Vet Med Assoc. 1965 Jul 1;147(1):27-32 5893208 Can Vet J. 1961 Nov;2(11

1971 The Canadian Veterinary Journal

247. Comparison of a Newly Developed Latex Agglutination Test and an Immunodiffusion Test in the Diagnosis of Systemic Candidiasis Full Text available with Trip Pro

of aspergillosis, blastomycosis, coccidioidomycosis, cryptococcosis, histoplasmosis, nocardiosis, paracoccidioidomycosis, sporotrichosis, and tuberculosis; and one serum from a patient with toruloposis. Use of the LA test in conjunction with the ID test permitted the detection of more than 90% of 43 proven candidiasis cases. Of all the heterologous cases and normal human sera tested, LA reactions were noted with 3 of 10 cryptococcosis case specimens, 1 of 9 tuberculosis case specimens

1972 Applied microbiology

248. The medical mycological iceberg. Full Text available with Trip Pro

epidemiology Mycoses epidemiology Sporotrichosis epidemiology Tinea epidemiology Tinea Capitis epidemiology Tinea Pedis epidemiology Tinea Versicolor epidemiology 1971 5 1 1971 5 1 0 1 1971 5 1 0 0 ppublish 5089309 PMC1937069 Br J Dermatol. 1966 Apr;78(4):213-8 5910906 Trans R Soc Trop Med Hyg. 1956 Jan;50(1):11-24; discussion, 24-30 13299347 Arch Dermatol. 1969 Feb;99(2):135-44 5763195 Am Rev Respir Dis. 1969 Apr;99(4):Suppl:1-132 5767603 Indian J Med Sci. 1966 Nov;20(11):796-800 5979234 Bull Soc Pathol

1971 HSMHA Health Reports

249. Canine otitis externa caused by the fungus Sporothrix schenkii. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Canine otitis externa caused by the fungus Sporothrix schenkii. 638939 1978 06 12 2018 11 13 0008-5286 19 2 1978 Feb The Canadian veterinary journal = La revue veterinaire canadienne Can. Vet. J. Canine otitis externa caused by the fungus Sporothrix schenkii. 44-5 Dion W M WM Speckmann G G eng Case Reports Journal Article Canada Can Vet J 0004653 0008-5286 IM Animals Dog Diseases etiology Dogs Female Otitis Externa etiology veterinary Sporotrichosis complications veterinary 1978 2 1 1978 2 1 0

1978 The Canadian Veterinary Journal

250. Delayed hypersensitivity cross-reactions between Sporothrix schenckii and Ceratocystis species in sporotrichotic patients. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Delayed hypersensitivity cross-reactions between Sporothrix schenckii and Ceratocystis species in sporotrichotic patients. Cutaneous delayed hypersensitivity to antigens prepared from Sporothrix schenckii and several Ceratocystis species, including C. stenoceras, C. ulmi, C. ips, and C. minor, was tested in 14 patients with known cutaneous sporotrichosis. Extensive cross-reactions were observed. Nonsporotrichotic people (controls) did not react to these antigens. The correlation coefficient

1976 Journal of clinical microbiology

251. Long-chain fatty acids of Sporothrix (Sporotrichum) schenckii. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Long-chain fatty acids of Sporothrix (Sporotrichum) schenckii. A number of strains purporting to belong to the species Sporothrix schenckii were examined for their fatty acid content. The majority of the strains were isolated from cases of sporotrichosis. Two strains were reputedly saprophytic. In all cases except the two saprophytic ones the major fatty acid was a C18 diene. Considerable amounts of palmitic acid and C18 monoene were found in all strains.

1976 Journal of clinical microbiology

252. Serological cross-reactivity among Sporothrix schenckii, Ceratocystis, Europhium, and Graphium species. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Serological cross-reactivity among Sporothrix schenckii, Ceratocystis, Europhium, and Graphium species. Ethanol-precipitable culture filtrate antigens of 100 strains of 75 species of the Sporothrix-Ceratocystis-Europhium-Graphium complex and 1 species of Botrytis were examined for neutral sugar components and for serological cross-reactivity with S. schenckii rabbit antiserum and human sporotrichosis sera by capillary precipitin and double immunodiffusion assay. Results revealed that cross

1978 Infection and immunity


to a comparative study of their biological properties. Nine strains of Sporotrichum from nature were compared with twelve strains of S. schenckii isolated from cases of clinical sporotrichosis. The nine saprophytic isolates were indistinguishable microscopically and macroscopically from strains of pathogenic S. schenckii when cultures were prepared on a variety of media incubated at 28 C. Only two of the nine saprophytic isolates were able to grow at 37 C. These two strains partially converted

1963 Journal of bacteriology

254. Lymphangitis

: This is the Professional Version. CONSUMERS: Topic Resources Lymphangitis is acute bacterial infection (usually streptococcal) of peripheral lymphatic channels. (See also and .) Rare causes include staphylococcal infections, Pasteurella infections, Erysipelothrix, anthrax, herpes simplex infections, lymphogranuloma venereum, rickettsial infections, sporotrichosis, Nocardia infections, leishmaniasis, tularemia, Burkholderia infections, and atypical mycobacterial infections. Pathogens enter the lymphatic channels from

2013 Merck Manual (19th Edition)

255. Nocardiosis

. Pleural effusion may also occur. Metastatic brain abscesses, occurring in 30 to 50% of cases, usually cause severe headaches and focal neurologic abnormalities. Infection may be acute, subacute, or chronic. Skin or subcutaneous abscesses occur frequently, sometimes as a primary local inoculation. They may appear as Firm cellulitis Lymphocutaneous syndrome An actinomycetoma The lymphocutaneous syndrome consists of a primary pyoderma lesion and lymphatic nodules resembling sporotrichosis. Actinomycetoma

2013 Merck Manual (19th Edition)

256. Blastomycosis

for sporotrichosis, TB, iodism, or basal cell carcinoma. Genital involvement may mimic TB. Blastomycosis—Pulmonary Image courtesy of Dr. Hardin via the Public Health Image Library of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Cultures of infected material are done; they are definitive when positive. Because culturing Blastomyces can pose a severe biohazard to laboratory personnel, the laboratory should be notified of the suspected diagnosis. The organism’s characteristic appearance, seen during microscopic

2013 Merck Manual (19th Edition)

257. Spider Bites

Examples Insect bites Ant bites Bedbug bites Flea bites Fly bites Reduviid (eg, assassin, wheel, kissing) bug bites Other arachnid bites Mite bites Tick bites Skin disorders Erythema chronicum migrans Erythema nodosum Leukocytoclastic vasculitis Pyoderma gangrenosum Sporotrichosis Toxic epidermal necrolysis Infections Chronic herpes simplex Cutaneous anthrax Disseminated gonococcal infection Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus Septic emboli in endocarditis or IV drug use Trauma Self-inflicted

2013 Merck Manual (19th Edition)

258. Lung Abscess

* Clostridium sp † Fusobacterium sp* Peptostreptococcus sp ‡ Prevotella sp* Fungi Aspergillus sp (aspergillosis) Blastomyces dermatitidis (blastomycosis) Coccidioides immitis (coccidioidomycosis) Cryptococcus neoformans (cryptococcosis) Histoplasma capsulatum (histoplasmosis) Pneumocystis jirovecii Rhizomucor (mucormycosis) Rhizopus sp (mucormycosis) Sporothrix schenckii (sporotrichosis) Mycobacteria Mycobacterium avium-cellulare Mycobacterium kansasii Mycobacterium tuberculosis § Parasites Entamoeba

2013 Merck Manual (19th Edition)

259. Canakinumab for Pyoderma Gangrenosum

granulomatosis, polyarteritis nodosa, lymphoma, sporotrichosis and antiphospholipid syndrome. Classical systemic therapy (including but not limited to: corticosteroids, methotrexate, mycophenolate mofetil, azathioprine, tacrolimus, dapsone, cyclophosphamide) affecting pyoderma gangrenosum less than 14 days prior to enrollment. Therapy with other biologics (TNF antagonists, intravenous immunoglobulins) less than 3 months or 5 half-lives prior to enrollment, whichever is longer. Any other investigational drugs

2011 Clinical Trials

260. An Official American Thoracic Society Statement: Treatment of Fungal Infections in Adult Pulmonary and Critical Care Patients. Full Text available with Trip Pro

therapeutic options for those fungal infections of particular relevance to pulmonary and critical care practice. This document focuses on three primary areas of concern: the endemic mycoses, including histoplasmosis, sporotrichosis, blastomycosis, and coccidioidomycosis; fungal infections of special concern for immune-compromised and critically ill patients, including cryptococcosis, aspergillosis, candidiasis, and Pneumocystis pneumonia; and rare and emerging fungal infections.

2011 American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine

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