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Sporotrichosis

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121. Sporotrichosis (with Cultures) (PubMed)

Sporotrichosis (with Cultures) 19982224 2010 06 24 2010 06 24 0035-9157 15 Dermatol Sect 1922 Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine Proc. R. Soc. Med. Sporotrichosis (with Cultures). 18-9 Adamson H G HG eng Journal Article England Proc R Soc Med 7505890 0035-9157 2009 12 9 6 0 1922 1 1 0 0 1922 1 1 0 1 ppublish 19982224 PMC2103296

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1922 Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine

122. Sporotrichosis (PubMed)

Sporotrichosis 19988610 2010 06 24 2010 06 24 0035-9157 25 5 1932 Mar Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine Proc. R. Soc. Med. Sporotrichosis. 668-9 Gray A M AM Bamber G W GW eng Journal Article England Proc R Soc Med 7505890 0035-9157 2009 12 9 6 0 1932 3 1 0 0 1932 3 1 0 1 ppublish 19988610 PMC2183665

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1932 Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine

123. Sporotrichosis (PubMed)

Sporotrichosis 19990889 2010 06 24 2010 06 24 0035-9157 29 12 1936 Oct Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine Proc. R. Soc. Med. Sporotrichosis. 1641-2 Dottridge F S FS eng Journal Article England Proc R Soc Med 7505890 0035-9157 2009 12 9 6 0 1936 10 1 0 0 1936 10 1 0 1 ppublish 19990889 PMC2076259

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1936 Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine

124. REPORT OF A CASE OF SPOROTRICHOSIS (PubMed)

REPORT OF A CASE OF SPOROTRICHOSIS 18739141 2008 08 29 2008 11 20 0093-402X 21 11 1923 Nov California state journal of medicine Cal State J Med REPORT OF A CASE OF SPOROTRICHOSIS. 471-3 Mason V R VR Frost K P KP eng Journal Article United States Cal State J Med 0414327 0093-402X 1923 11 1 0 0 1923 11 1 0 1 1923 11 1 0 0 ppublish 18739141 PMC1517837

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1923 California state journal of medicine

125. Sporotrichosis

Sporotrichosis Sporotrichosis - Infectious Diseases - MSD Manual Professional Edition Brought to you by The trusted provider of medical information since 1899 SEARCH SEARCH MEDICAL TOPICS Common Health Topics Resources QUIZZES & CASES Quizzes Cases The trusted provider of medical information since 1899 SEARCH SEARCH MEDICAL TOPICS Common Health Topics Resources QUIZZES & CASES Quizzes Cases / / / / IN THIS TOPIC OTHER TOPICS IN THIS CHAPTER Test your knowledge Smallpox Because of worldwide (...) , Wayne State University School of Medicine Click here for Patient Education NOTE: This is the Professional Version. CONSUMERS: Topic Resources Sporotrichosis is a cutaneous infection caused by the saprophytic mold Sporothrix schenckii . Pulmonary and hematogenous involvement is uncommon. Symptoms are cutaneous nodules that spread via lymphatics and break down into abscesses and ulcers. Diagnosis is by culture. Treatment is with itraconazole or amphotericin B. (See also and the Infectious Diseases

2013 Merck Manual (19th Edition)

126. Sporotrichosis

Sporotrichosis Sporotrichosis - Wikipedia Sporotrichosis From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Sporotrichosis Other names Rose gardener's disease Cytologic preparation from a case of feline sporotrichosis; phagocytic cells show numerous variably-shaped yeast forms within Sporotrichosis is a disease caused by the infection of the . This fungal disease usually affects the , although other rare forms can affect the , , , and even the . Because can spread the disease, it is one of a few diseases (...) referred to as rose-thorn or rose-gardeners' disease . Because S. schenckii is naturally found in soil, , , and plants, it usually affects , gardeners, and agricultural workers. It enters through small cuts and abrasions in the skin to cause the infection. In case of sporotrichosis affecting the lungs, the fungal spores enter through the respiratory pathways. Sporotrichosis can also be acquired from handling cats with the disease; it is an occupational hazard for veterinarians. Sporotrichosis

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2012 Wikipedia

127. CRACKCast E090 – Liver and Biliary Tract

Rocky Mountain spotted fever Sporotrichosis Staphylococcus aureus Streptococcus pyogenes Syphilis Toxoplasmosis Tuberculosis However, we really care about three in the ED: HIV, Hep B, Hep C. Steps: Initiate basic wound care (if not already done). Wash with water and mild soap thoroughly! Have baseline “exposed” labs drawn per protocol If possible get source labs tested The only real actionable lab on the day of exposure is a source with positive rapid HIV test. Figure out if there is any actionable

2017 CandiEM

128. Response of macrophage Toll-like receptor 4 to a Sporothrix schenckii lipid extract during experimental sporotrichosis (PubMed)

Response of macrophage Toll-like receptor 4 to a Sporothrix schenckii lipid extract during experimental sporotrichosis Toll-like receptors have been implicated in the recognition of various pathogens, including bacteria, viruses, protozoa and fungi. However, no information is available about Toll-like receptor 4 (TLR4) participation in Sporothrix schenckii recognition and the consequent triggering of the immune response to this fungal pathogen. Following activation of TLRs by ligands

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2009 Immunology

129. Sporotrichosis (PubMed)

Sporotrichosis 19718388 2011 07 14 2018 11 13 1936-900X 10 3 2009 Aug The western journal of emergency medicine West J Emerg Med Sporotrichosis. 204 Burns Michael J MJ University of California, Irvine School of Medicine, Department of Emergency Medicine, Orange, CA. Kapadia Neel N NN Silman Eric F EF eng Journal Article United States West J Emerg Med 101476450 1936-900X 2008 05 07 2008 07 11 2008 07 14 2009 9 1 9 0 2009 9 1 6 0 2009 9 1 6 1 ppublish 19718388 PMC2729227 J Clin Microbiol. 1991

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2009 Western Journal of Emergency Medicine

130. Zoonotic sporotrichosis of lymphocutaneous type in a man acquired from a domesticated feline source: report of a first case in southern Karnataka, India. (PubMed)

Zoonotic sporotrichosis of lymphocutaneous type in a man acquired from a domesticated feline source: report of a first case in southern Karnataka, India. Sporotrichosis is commonly encountered due to traumatic implantation of thorns or decayed vegetation with the dimorphic fungi, Sporothrix schenckii. Zoonotic spread of Sporotrichosis is rare and we describe here the first case of feline transmission of lymphocutaneous sporotrichiosis encountered in India.An excision biopsy of nodulo-ulcerative (...) consistent with Sporotrichosis. The diagnosis was confirmed by culturing Sporothrix schenkii and demonstration of thermal dimorphism. Pathogenicity testing in mice lead to orchitis in 12-15 days and the organism was re-isolated in pure culture. The patient was treated with oral saturated potassium iodide solution with complete resolution of the lesions.Close contact with infected domesticated feline can be a potential source of transmission for Sporotrichosis as evidenced in this report.

2009 International Journal of Dermatology

131. Endemic Mycoses in Children. (PubMed)

Endemic Mycoses in Children. The endemic mycoses are a group of infections caused by fungi with a distinct geographic distribution, defined by climatic and environmental conditions. The systemic endemic mycoses, namely histoplasmosis, blastomycosis, talaromycosis, coccidioidomycosis and paracoccidioidomycosis, occur after the inhalation of fungal spores. The cutaneous endemic mycoses, including sporotrichosis, mycetoma, entomophthoramycosis and chromoblastomycosis, enter the host via traumatic

2019 Pediatric Infectious Dsease Journal

133. Molecular Identification, Antifungal Susceptibility, and Geographic Origin of Clinical Strains of Sporothrix schenckii Complex in Mexico (PubMed)

Molecular Identification, Antifungal Susceptibility, and Geographic Origin of Clinical Strains of Sporothrix schenckii Complex in Mexico Sporotrichosis is a subcutaneous mycosis caused by Sporothrix schenckii complex. The disease has been reported worldwide. However, the incidence of the etiological agent varies in its geographic distribution. We studied 39 clinical isolates of Sporothrix schenckii from diverse regions in Mexico, collected from 1998 to 2016. Molecular identification (...) (2.5%). Terbinafine exhibited the best in vitro antifungal activity, while fluconazole was ineffective against Sporothrix schenckii complex. Our results showed diverse geographic distribution of clinical isolates in eight states; definitive identification was done by CAL gen PCR-sequencing. In Mexico, S. schenckii is considered to be an etiological agent of human sporotrichosis cases, and lymphocutaneous is the most prevalent form of the disease. This study revealed four clades of S. schenckiisensu

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2018 Journal of Fungi

134. The impact of the absence of Toll-like receptor-2 during Sporothrix brasiliensis infection. (PubMed)

The impact of the absence of Toll-like receptor-2 during Sporothrix brasiliensis infection. Sporothrix brasiliensis, a member of the Sporothrix schenckii complex, is a major cause of epidemic outbreaks of sporotrichosis due to its greater virulence and ability to evade the immune system. The absence of studies about this species led to this study, with the aim to evaluate the importance of Toll-like receptor-2 (TLR-2) during S. brasiliensis infection.In vitro assays were performed using bone

2018 Journal of Medical Microbiology

135. Dacryocystitis due to sporothrix inoculated vis an unusual mode: Case report. (PubMed)

Dacryocystitis due to sporothrix inoculated vis an unusual mode: Case report. Sporotrichosis is the most common subcutaneous mycosis. It is caused by the dimorphic fungus Sporothrix schenckii. Ocular sporotrichosis is uncommon and has been rarely reported.We describe a 34-year-old female who presented with a nodule increasing in size near the medial angle of the left eye. Originally, she was misdiagnosed with a dacryocyst space-occupying lesion, and the lesion was removed by surgery.Findings

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2018 Medicine

136. A malar rash from inner Rio de Janeiro State, Brazil (PubMed)

A malar rash from inner Rio de Janeiro State, Brazil A 49-year-old previously healthy woman from Rio de Janeiro State, Brazil, presented with a right malar rash that started as a tiny pustule and progressed to an ulcerated papulonodular lesion within ten weeks. A presumptive diagnosis of zoonotic sporotrichosis was made based on excellent response to treatment and epidemiological linkage with a diseased cat.

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2018 IDCases

137. Domestic feline contribution in the transmission of Sporothrix in Rio de Janeiro State, Brazil: a comparison between infected and non-infected populations (PubMed)

Domestic feline contribution in the transmission of Sporothrix in Rio de Janeiro State, Brazil: a comparison between infected and non-infected populations Sporotrichosis is a neglected zoonosis caused by pathogenic fungi belonging to the Sporothrix schenckii complex. In Rio de Janeiro state, this disease reached an epidemic status with over 4700 domestic felines and around 4000 humans affected since the mid-90s. The present study evaluated clinical and epidemiological aspects and also (...) the frequency of colonization and infection by these fungi in healthy cats and among those with suspicious cutaneous lesions, inhabiting four Rio de Janeiro state distinct areas.Three hundred and seventy-one cats were included in two groups: 175 healthy cats [CRG] and 196 cats showing lesions suggesting sporotrichosis [SSG]. Mycological diagnosis allowed SSG animals to be divided in positive [104 cats; +SG] and negative [92 cats; -SG] groups. Nails, oral mucosa and lesions swabs were submitted to culture

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2018 BMC veterinary research

138. Repeated Exposition to Mercury (II) Chloride Enhances Susceptibility to S. schenckii sensu stricto Infection in Mice (PubMed)

Repeated Exposition to Mercury (II) Chloride Enhances Susceptibility to S. schenckii sensu stricto Infection in Mice Sporotrichosis is a subcutaneous mycosis that has re-emerged in several tropical and subtropical regions over the last decades. Growing findings suggest that the interplay of host, pathogen, and environment has a determinant effect on the diversity, local distribution, and virulence of Sporothrix schenckii sensu lato, the etiologic agent. Among the environmental factors, we have (...) studied the potential role of repeated exposures to mercury (Hg), a known immunotoxic xenobiotic that is widely used in gold mining regions where sporotrichosis outbreaks are frequently reported. In this study, male Swiss mice received subcutaneous injections of either 300 or 1200 µg/kg of mercury (II) chloride (HgCl₂) for 14 days, three times a week. A control group was injected with the vehicle Phosphate Buffered Saline (PBS). Treatment with HgCl₂ impaired several immunologic parameters

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2018 Journal of Fungi

139. Sporothrix schenckii Immunization, but Not Infection, Induces Protective Th17 Responses Mediated by Circulating Memory CD4+ T Cells (PubMed)

Sporothrix schenckii Immunization, but Not Infection, Induces Protective Th17 Responses Mediated by Circulating Memory CD4+ T Cells Sporotrichosis is a chronic subcutaneous mycosis caused by the Sporothrix schenckii species complex and it is considered an emerging opportunistic infection in countries with tropical and subtropical climates. The host's immune response has a main role in the development of this disease. However, it is unknown the features of the memory cellular immune response

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2018 Frontiers in microbiology

140. Isolated Sporothrix schenckii Monoarthritis (PubMed)

of skin and subcutaneous tissues is the most common manifestation of sporotrichosis in immunocompetent hosts. In patients with underlying risk factors (HIV, alcoholism, diabetes mellitus, organ transplant patients, immunosuppressive medications, steroids, and malignancies), it can often have disseminated visceral, osteoarticular, meningeal, and pulmonary involvement. Sporothrical arthritis most commonly infects knee joint followed by hand and wrist joints. A culture of Sporothrix schenkii sensu lato (...) is the gold standard for the diagnosis of sporotrichosis. Itraconazole is the drug of choice for osteoarticular sporotrichosis. We present a case of sporotrichal arthritis in a patient without skin or lymph node involvement who underwent treatment with itraconazole resulting in resolution of his symptoms.

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2018 Case reports in infectious diseases

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