This is Part II of a two-part article on drug treatment of sexually transmitted diseases. Several treatment advances have been made since the previous guidelines were published. Part II of this two-part series on STDs describes recommendations for the treatment of diseases characterized by vaginal discharge, pelvic inflammatory disease, epididymitis, human papillomavirus infection, proctitis, proctocolitis, enteritis and ectoparasitic diseases. Single-dose therapies are recommended for the treatment of several of these diseases.
Vaginal carriage and neonatal acquisition of Clostridium difficile.
Acidophilus - Mayo Clinic
Are you sure your patient has C. What should you expect to find? Occasionally, patients also have nausea and vomiting. Key physical findings are a tender abdomen to palpation. There may be abdominal distension in a minority of patients. Tympany to percussion is variable. Stool is watery and non-bloody in the majority of patients.
The Truth About C-Sections, Probiotics, and the Bacteria in Your Gut
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Skip to search form Skip to main content. Clostridium difficile toxin was demonstrated in stool samples and was considered the cause of an antibiotic-associated diarrhea. No other antibiotic was used at least 3 months before the start of diarrhea. To our knowledge, antibiotic-associated diarrhea after vaginal application has previously been reported only once.