Synonyms for nonsuppurative or Related words with nonsuppurative
Examples of "nonsuppurative"
BCG vaccine should be given intradermally. If given subcutaneously, it may induce local infection and spread to the regional lymph nodes, causing either suppurative and
lymphadenitis. Conservative management is usually adequate for
lymphadenitis. If suppuration occurs, it may need needle aspiration. For nonresolving suppuration, surgical excision may be required. Evidence for the treatment of these complications is scarce.
Weber–Christian disease, also known as relapsing febrile nodular
panniculitis, is a cutaneous condition characterized by recurrent subcutaneous nodules that heal with depression of the overlying skin.
Rheumatic fever is a
sequela of a primary infection of group A "Streptococcus" bacteria. Glomerulonephritis can also be a sequela of "Streptococcus pyogenes".
Cervical lymphadenopathy is seen in 50% to 75% of people, whereas the other features are estimated to occur in 90% of patients, but sometimes it can be the dominant presenting symptom. According to the definition of the diagnostic criteria, at least one impaired lymph node ≥ 15 mm in diameter should be involved. Affected lymph nodes are painless or minimally painful, nonfluctuant, and
; erythema of the neighboring skin may occur. Children with fever and neck adenitis who do not respond to antibiotics should have Kawasaki disease considered as part of the differential diagnoses.
Sheep may be infected by four recognized species of "Sarcocystis": "S. arieticanis" and "S. tenella" ("S. ovicanis") are pathogenic; "S. gigantea" ("S. ovifelis") and "S. medusiformis" are non-pathogenic. Infection with these parasites is common in the US with over 80% of sheep examined showing evidence of infection. "S. arieticanis" and "S. tenella" both produce extra intestinal disease. Anemia, anorexia, ataxia, and abortions are the chief clinical signs. Myositis with flaccid paralysis has been reported as a consequence of infection. Ovine protozoan myeloencephalitis is a recognised syndrome that may occur in outbreaks. The usual pathological findings in such cases are multifocal spinal cord white matter oedema and necrosis, glial nodules and mild to moderate
encephalomyelitis. The diagnosis may be established finding protozoan bodies (12.7-23.0 micrometres) that stain immunocytochemically for "Sarcocystis" epitopes.
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