Principles and Practice of Pediatric Infectious Diseases: Expert Consult - Online and Print, 4e
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In print, online, or on your mobile device, Principles and Practice of Pediatric Infectious Disease provides the comprehensive and actionable coverage you need to understand, diagnose, and manage the ever-changing, high-risk clinical problems caused by infectious diseases in children and adolescents. With new chapters, expanded and updated coverage, and increased worldwide perspectives, this authoritative medical reference offers the latest need-to-know information in an easily-accessible, high-yield format for quick answers and fast, effective intervention!
- Spend less time searching thanks to a consistent, easily-accessible format featuring revised high-yield information boxes, highlighted key points, and an abundance of detailed illustrations and at-a-glance tables.
- Be prepared for the unexpected! A veritable "who's who" of global authorities provides practical knowledge to effectively diagnose and manage almost any infectious disease you may encounter.
- Quickly look up the answers you need by clinical presentation, pathogen, or type of host.
- Get expanded coverage for all types of infectious diseases including new chapters on infection related to pets and exotic animals, and tickborne infections.
- Apply the latest recommendations and treatments for emerging and re-emerging diseases including the H1N1 virus.
- Access information on the go from your laptop or mobile device via www.expertconsult.com, featuring a downloadable image gallery, fully searchable text, and links to PubMed.
Battle the leading cause of death in children with the high-yield Principles and Practice of Pediatric Infectious Disease.
Division of Infectious Diseases, The Children’s Hospital, Denver, Colorado Aseptic and Viral Meningitis Anne H. Rowley, MD Professor of Pediatrics and of Microbiology/Immunology, Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine; Attending Physician, Division of Infectious Diseases, The Children’s Memorial Hospital, Chicago, Illinois Kawasaki Disease Lorry G. Rubin, MD Professor of Pediatrics, Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Bronx, New York; Chief, Division of Infectious Diseases,
and assessed. DESCRIPTIVE EPIDEMIOLOGY Surveillance The goals of descriptive epidemiology are to deﬁne the frequency of health-related events and their distribution by person, place, and time. The foundation of descriptive epidemiology is surveillance, or case detection. Retrospective surveillance identiﬁes health events from existing data, such as clinical or laboratory records, hospital discharge data, and death certiﬁcates. Prospective surveillance identiﬁes and collects information about
(Gerlach) tonsils; lateral pharyngeal bands; posterior pharyngeal granulations Lymphoid nodules Small, submucosal lymphoid collections throughout the intestinal (Peyer patches), respiratory, and genitourinary tracts (mucosal-associated lymphoid tissue, or MALT) Lymphatic flow is not encapsulated or structured; tissue responds to mucosal antigens with phagocytosis and immunoglobulin A production Thymus Anterior mediastinum Organ is composed of lymphoid and epithelial cells; no afferent
summarized in Table 22-2. Streptococcus pyogenes is the leading cause of acute lymphangitis. Uncommonly, other streptococci or Staphylococcus aureus can cause lymphangitis, as can Pasteurella species after cat or dog bites and Spirillum minor after a rat bite. When inoculated cutaneously, a variety of organisms are capable of producing chronic, nodular lymphangitic infection.22,23 They include the dimorphic fungus Sporothrix schenckii, Nocardia spp., Mycobacterium marinum and certain other
Attending Physician, Division of Infectious Diseases and Division of Emergency Medicine, Children’s Hospital Boston, Boston, Massachusetts Pneumonia in the Immunocompromised Host; Infection Following Bites David B. Haslam, MD Associate Professor of Pediatrics and Molecular Microbiology, Washington University School of Medicine; Attending Physician, Division of Infectious Diseases, St. Louis Children’s Hospital, St. Louis, Missouri Classification of Streptococci; Enterococcus Species; Viridans