When MRSA infects skin, a swollen, red area develops, and it is usually painful. MRSA skin infections may develop pus or weep other fluids. If left untreated, a MRSA skin infection can go progressively deeper into the body, infecting blood and organs. Symptoms of MRSA infection can include chills, cough, chest pain, fever, fatigue, muscle aches, rashes, shortness of breath and a general feeling of malaise. The worst and final symptom of progressed MRSA infection is death Read more: http://www.foxnews.com/health/2012/05/08/mrsa-antibiotic-resistant-bug-that-has-health-officials-worried/#ixzz2UnSQcGzS When MRSA infects skin, a swollen, red area develops, and it is usually painful.
(2012, October 9) Retrieved on 10/23/2014 from http://www.niaid.nih.gov/topics/lymeDisease/understanding/Pages/intro.aspx Todar, K., PhD (2008-2012). Borrelia burgdorferi and Lyme Disease. In Todar's Online Texbook of Bacteriology. Retrieved on 10/23/2014 from http://textbookofbacteriology.net/Lyme.html Tilly, K., Phd, Rosa, P., PhD, & Stewart, P., PhD (2008). Biology of Infection with Borrelia burgdorferi (2nd ed., Vol.
Artificial Insemination Bets Davis, M. (2008, March 21). Insemination procedures for infertility. Retrieved October 18, 2010, from Ivillage Health: http://www.ivillage.com/insemination-procedures-infertility/4-y-101907 Explaining IUI. (2010). Retrieved October 16, 2010, from Shared Journeys: http://www.sharedjourney.com/iui/overview.html Hopkins, J.
(1937) Love, Guilt and Reparation , in Love, Guilt and Reparation and Other Works, Volume1 ed. R.E. Money-Kyrle. Karnac Book, London. 1992 DOI 10.1007/s11126-010-9154-y ORIGINAL PAPER Borderline Personality Disorder: Considerations for Inclusion in the Massachusetts Parity List of ‘‘Biologically-Based’’ Disorders Mary Ellen Foti • Jeffrey Geller • Laura S. Guy • John G. Gunderson • Brian A. Palmer • Lisa M. Smith Published online: 1 October 2010 Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2010 Abstract: Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) is a common and severe mental illness that is infrequently included under state mental health parity statutes.
1.8 to 7.6 cases per 100,000 persons per year in parts of the continental United States are diagnosed with Lupus. An analysis of 2004 data from the Nationwide Inpatient Sample estimated 13,000 hospitalizations with a principal diagnosis of SLE and 141,000 hospitalizations with principal or secondary diagnosis of lupus. approximately 1.5 million Americans and more than five million people worldwide are living with a form of lupus. Existing estimates range widely Although lupus primarily affects women in their early working and childbearing years, men, children, and teenagers can develop the disease as well. Women of color are two-to-three times more likely to develop lupus.
These symptoms may come and go; different symptoms may appear at different times during the course of this disease. No two cases of Lupus are alike so people may experience different signs and symptoms. Here is a list of the most common symptoms of lupus for men and women; extreme fatigue, headaches, painful or swollen joints, fever, anemia, swelling, pain in the chest, sensitivity to sunlight, hair loss, and abnormal blood clotting. This disease affects the kidneys, lungs, central nervous system, blood vessels, blood, and the heart. By affecting the kidney, it may impair their ability to rid waste from their body.
Debouverie, M., Pittion-Vouyovitch, S., Louis, S., & Guilemin, F. (2008). Natural history of multiple sclerosis in a population-based cohort. European Journal of Neurology, 15(9), 916-921. doi:10.1111/j.1468-1331.2008.02241.x Hogan, Neasa, and Susan Coote. "Therapeutic interventions in the treatment of people with multiple sclerosis with mobility problems: a literature review." Physical Therapy Reviews 14.3 (2009): 160-68.
687-700. Knopman, D., Schneider, L., Davis, K., Talwalker, S., Smith, F., Hoover, T., and Gracon, S. (1996) ‘Long-term tacrine (Cognex) treatment: Effects on nursing home placement and morality.’ Neurology. (vol 47(1)) 166-177. Koltringer, P., Langsteger, W., Klima, G., Reisecker, F., and Eber, O. (1993) ‘Hemorrheologic effects of Ginkgo biloba extract EGb 761.