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    129 results match your criteria Pseudomonas Folliculitis

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    Impact of Type III Secretion Effectors and of Phenoxyacetamide Inhibitors of Type III Secretion on Abscess Formation in a Mouse Model of Pseudomonas aeruginosa Infection.
    Antimicrob Agents Chemother 2017 Aug 14. Epub 2017 Aug 14.
    Departments of Microbiology/Immunology and Medicine, Northwestern University, Chicago, IL
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a leading cause of intra-abdominal infections, wound infections, and community-acquired folliculitis, each of which may involve macro- or micro-abscess formation. The rising incidence of multi-drug resistance among P. aeruginosa isolates has increased both the economic burden and the morbidity and mortality associated with P. Read More

    [Pseudomonas aeruginosa in dermatology].
    Ann Dermatol Venereol 2017 Aug 1. Epub 2017 Aug 1.
    Service de dermatologie, hôpital d'instruction des armées Sainte-Anne, 83800 Toulon, France. Electronic address:
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa, a ubiquitous Gram-negative bacillus characterized by its greenish color and sweetish smell, is at the origin of potentially severe forms of dermatosis, such as ecthyma gangrenosum which marks immunosuppression or reveals blood-poisoning, especially in children. It frequently colonizes chronic wounds and serious burns, and spongiotic or acantholytic dermatosis, especially when severe or localized in skinfolds. It requires special care because of its high resistance to antibiotics and antiseptics. Read More

    A Case of Congenital Folliculitis Caused by Pseudomonas aeruginosa in a Preterm Neonate.
    Jpn J Infect Dis 2017 Jul 28;70(4):453-454. Epub 2017 Feb 28.
    Division of Neonatology, Tokyo Metropolitan Children's Medical Center.
    Intrauterine infections are associated with life-threatening neonatal conditions such as sepsis, intracranial hemorrhage, and chronic lung disease. Herein we present a case of generalized congenital folliculitis caused by Pseudomonas aeruginosa in a preterm neonate of 27 weeks gestational age successfully treated with antibiotics. Folliculitis is an important manifestation of intrauterine P. Read More

    [Cutaneous lesions during hot-tub hypersensitivity pneumonitis: Pseudomonas folliculitis ?]
    Ann Dermatol Venereol 2017 Apr 4;144(4):290-294. Epub 2016 Nov 4.
    Service de dermatologie, hôpital Saint-André, CHU de Bordeaux, rue Jean-Burguet, 33076 Bordeaux, France. Electronic address:
    Background: Interstitial lung disease, cutaneous rash and elevated serum angiotensin converting enzyme (ACE) may suggest diagnoses other than sarcoidosis.

    Patients And Methods: A 58-year-old man had presented dyspnoea for 2 years with increased angiotensin-converting enzyme, as well as an interstitial syndrome and micronodules. The possibility of sarcoidosis was raised. Read More

    Pseudomonas aeruginosa on vinyl-canvas inflatables and foam teaching aids in swimming pools.
    J Water Health 2014 Dec;12(4):772-81
    National Institute for Public Health and the Environment, Centre for Zoonoses and Environmental Microbiology, P.O. Box 1, 3720 BA Bilthoven, The Netherlands E-mail:
    Swimming pool-related Pseudomonas aeruginosa infections mainly result in folliculitis and otitis externa. P. aeruginosa forms biofilms on surfaces in the swimming pool environment. Read More

    Rubbing skin with nylon towels as a major cause of pseudomonas folliculitis in a Japanese population.
    J Dermatol 2015 Jan 26;42(1):81-3. Epub 2014 Nov 26.
    Department of Dermatology, Saitama Medical Center, Saitama Medical University, Saitama, Japan.
    Pseudomonas folliculitis (PF) is a community-acquired skin infection, which develops after exposure to contaminated water such as whirlpools, swimming pools, water slides and hot tubs. In Japan, this condition has been sporadically reported, often in association with bathing; however, the exact cause of PF in the Japanese population remains unclear. In this study, we retrospectively reviewed 10 patients with PF diagnosed at our dermatology clinic (two males and eight females). Read More

    Dose-response algorithms for water-borne Pseudomonas aeruginosa folliculitis.
    Epidemiol Infect 2015 May 2;143(7):1524-37. Epub 2014 Oct 2.
    The School of Biotechnology and Biomolecular Sciences and the Centre for Marine Bio-Innovation, University of New South Wales,Sydney,New South Wales,Australia.
    We developed two dose-response algorithms for P. aeruginosa pool folliculitis using bacterial and lesion density estimates, associated with undetectable, significant, and almost certain folliculitis. Literature data were fitted to Furumoto & Mickey's equations, developed for plant epidermis-invading pathogens: N l = A ln(1 + BC) (log-linear model); P inf = 1-e(-r c C) (exponential model), where A and B are 2. Read More

    [Whirlpool-dermatitis with "hot hands"].
    Dtsch Med Wochenschr 2014 Jul 1;139(28-29):1459-61. Epub 2014 Jul 1.
    Klinik und Poliklinik für Dermatologie und Allergologie der Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München.
    History And Admission Findings: A 15-year-old boy presented with painful nodules on his palms and discrete pustules on the forearm. Two days earlier he had taken a bath in a new whirlpool.

    Investigations: Bacteriological examination of the pustules revealed Pseudomonas aeruginosa. Read More

    [Treatment of superficial bacterial cutaneous infections: a survey among general practitioners in France].
    Ann Dermatol Venereol 2013 Dec 16;140(12):755-62. Epub 2013 Aug 16.
    Service de dermatologie, hôpital Trousseau, CHU de Tours, avenue de la République, 37170 Chambray-lès-Tours, France.
    Background: Superficial bacterial skin infection and superinfection of skin diseases are usually treated by general practitioners using antiseptics or antibiotics. However, acquired resistance to biocidal agents, both systemic and topical, is growing.

    Objectives Of The Study: Our aim was to assess the skill of GPs in clinical situations involving common skin infections. Read More

    Pseudomonas aeruginosa dose response and bathing water infection.
    Epidemiol Infect 2014 Mar 8;142(3):449-62. Epub 2013 Nov 8.
    The School of Biotechnology and Biomolecular Sciences and the Centre for Marine Bio-Innovation, University of New South Wales, Sydney, NSW, Australia.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa is the opportunistic pathogen mostly implicated in folliculitis and acute otitis externa in pools and hot tubs. Nevertheless, infection risks remain poorly quantified. This paper reviews disease aetiologies and bacterial skin colonization science to advance dose-response theory development. Read More

    [Whirlpool folliculitis: 6 cases outbreak report].
    Med Clin (Barc) 2014 Jan 4;142(2):87-8. Epub 2013 Oct 4.
    Unidad de Enfermedades Infecciosas, Hospital Universitario Reina Sofía, Córdoba, España; Instituto Maimónides de Investigación Biomédica de Córdoba (IMIBIC), Hospital Universitario Reina Sofía, Universidad de Córdoba, Córdoba, España; Red Española de Investigación en Enfermedades Infecciosas (REIPI RD12/0015), Instituto de Salud Carlos III, Madrid, España.

    Pseudomonas folliculitis in Arabian baths.
    Dermatol Online J 2013 Jul 14;19(7):18959. Epub 2013 Jul 14.
    Department of Dermatology, San Cecilio University Hospital, 2a Avenida Doctor Olóriz 16, Granada, Spain.
    A 35-year-old man presented with a painful cutaneous skin eruption that was localized on the upper trunk. He stated that the previous weekend he had attended an Arabian bath. The physical examination revealed multiple hair follicle-centered papulopustules surrounded by an erythematous halo. Read More

    [Pseudomonas folliculitis outbreaks associated with swimming pools or whirlpools in two guest-room sites in the northern region of Israel].
    Harefuah 2012 Jul;151(7):381-7, 437
    District Health Office, Ministry of Health, Northern Region, University of Haifa, Haifa, Israel.
    In summer 2010-2011 two outbreaks of Pseudomonas foliculitis occurred among bathers who used the swimming pools or whirlpools in two guest-room sites. The source of the infection was traced to the swimming pools or whirlpools, which had not been chlorinated and monitored routinely. Of 40 bathers, 25 (62. Read More

    [Pseudomonas folliculitis after spa bath exposure].
    Ugeskr Laeger 2012 Jun;174(26):1824-5
    Dermatologisk Afdeling I og Allergicentret, Odense Universitetshospital, Sdr. Boulevard 29, 5000 Odense C, Denmark.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a rare cause of folliculitis. Pseudomonas folliculitis can develop after contact with contaminated water from swimming pools, hot tubs and spa baths. Systemic therapy may be indicated in patients with widespread lesions, systemic symptoms or in immunosuppressed patients. Read More

    Prevalence and antimicrobial-resistance of Pseudomonas aeruginosa in swimming pools and hot tubs.
    Int J Environ Res Public Health 2011 02 18;8(2):554-64. Epub 2011 Feb 18.
    Division of Environmental Health Sciences, College of Public Health, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OI 43210, USA.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa is an important opportunistic pathogen in recreational waters and the primary cause of hot tub folliculitis and otitis externa. The aim of this surveillance study was to determine the background prevalence and antimicrobial resistance profile of P. aeruginosa in swimming pools and hot tubs. Read More

    "Hot tub" Folliculitis from a nonchlorinated children's pool.
    Pediatr Dermatol 2011 Sep-Oct;28(5):590-1. Epub 2011 Mar 31.
    Eastern Virginia Medical School, Norfolk, Virginia, USA.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa is common cause of folliculitis following contact with contaminated water. We report a case of pseudomonal folliculitis that occurred after swimming in a children's pool filled with water from a well. Read More

    Aeromonas hydrophila folliculitis associated with an inflatable swimming pool: mimicking Pseudomonas aeruginosa infection.
    Pediatr Dermatol 2009 Sep-Oct;26(5):601-3
    Department of Dermatology, Hospital Sant Joan de Déu, Barcelona, Spain.
    Aeromonas species are ubiquitous, facultative, anaerobic, gram-negative flagellated rods, mainly found in aquatic ecosystems worldwide. Skin and soft-tissue infections, including cellulitis and wound infections, are the second most frequent location of isolations of Aeromonas spp. in clinical samples, after the gastrointestinal tract. Read More

    Risk assessment of Pseudomonas aeruginosa in water.
    Rev Environ Contam Toxicol 2009 ;201:71-115
    University of Texas-Houston School of Public Health, Houston, Texas, USA.
    P. aeruginosa is part of a large group of free-living bacteria that are ubiquitous in the environment. This organism is often found in natural waters such as lakes and rivers in concentrations of 10/100 mL to >1,000/100 mL. Read More

    Hot tub folliculitis or hot hand-foot syndrome caused by Pseudomonas aeruginosa.
    J Am Acad Dermatol 2007 Oct 19;57(4):596-600. Epub 2007 Jul 19.
    Department of Internal Medicine, Washington University School of Medicine, St Louis, Missouri, USA.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a ubiquitous gram-negative rod that can cause a well-recognized, acquired skin infection from bacterial colonization of contaminated water called "hot tub folliculitis." We report an outbreak of pseudomonas skin infection associated with the use of a hot tub at a pool party in 33 children. In particular, 2 of the children were admitted to our hospital; both presented with high leukocyte counts, intermittent low grade fevers, and painful, erythematous nodules and papules on their palms and soles. Read More

    [Whirlpool and pseudomonas infection--a local outbreak].
    Tidsskr Nor Laegeforen 2007 Jun;127(13):1779-81
    Institutt for samfunnsmedisinske fag, Universitetet i Bergen, Kalfarveien 31, 5018 Bergen.
    Background: Hot tubs and whirlpools are popular in Norway, but related health risks are not well-known. Manifestations of bathing-associated Pseudomonas aeruginosa-infections can be seen in many organ systems. The most common of these, Pseudomonas folliculitis, is a self-limiting disease in otherwise healthy people, and does not require antibiotic treatment. Read More

    Pyoderma caused by Pseudomonas aeruginosa infection in dogs: 20 cases.
    Vet Dermatol 2006 Dec;17(6):432-9
    Department of Veterinary Clinical Sciences, College of Veterinary Medicine, The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, USA.
    In this report we describe the historical, clinical, histopathological and microbiological features, as well as treatments and clinical outcome, of pyoderma where Pseudomonas aeruginosa alone was isolated on bacterial culture from lesional skin. Twenty dogs were included in this retrospective study. Seven dogs without prior history of systemic or skin disease presented with acute deep pseudomonal pyoderma characterized by a sudden onset of dorsal truncal pain. Read More

    Industrial Pseudomonas folliculitis.
    Am J Ind Med 2006 Nov;49(11):895-9
    Center for Toxicology and Environmental Health (CTEH), Little Rock, Arkansas 72201, USA.
    Introduction: Complaints of poor water quality and skin rashes among workers at a US cardboard manufacturing facility were investigated to determine potential causes.

    Methods: Employees were interviewed regarding work duties and health symptoms. Areas of dermatitis in affected employees were visually examined. Read More

    Presumed Pseudomonas folliculitis outbreak in children following an outdoor games event.
    Commun Dis Public Health 2003 Apr;6(1):18-21
    Communicable Disease Surveillance Centre (Wales), Abton House, Wedal Road, Cardiff CF14 3QX.
    In early summer 2001, an outbreak of atypical rash occurred among children from 24 junior schools who attended an outdoor games event. The event comprised a series of five water games including a water slide, and within 24 hours of attending the event 151/593 (26%) children developed a papulopustular rash. The rash had a characteristic distribution, predominantly over the lower trunk and buttocks, with some involvement of the arms and legs. Read More

    Outbreak of Pseudomonas aeruginosa folliculitis associated with a swimming pool inflatable.
    Epidemiol Infect 2003 Apr;130(2):187-92
    Health Protection Unit, Health House, Grange Park Lane, Willerby, UK.
    On 18 February 2002, the Communicable Disease Unit was notified by the local Public Health Service Laboratory of a child with a positive skin swab for Pseudomonas aeruginosa. This child had attended the local swimming pool and played on an inflatable, subsequently presenting to a Primary Care Nurse Practitioner with folliculitis. A total of 35 cases was identified during the outbreak. Read More

    Treatment of gram-negative folliculitis in patients with acne.
    Am J Clin Dermatol 2003 ;4(4):273-6
    Department of Dermatology, University Hospital, Zürich, Switzerland.
    Gram-negative folliculitis may be the result of long-term antibacterial treatment in acne patients. It is caused by bacterial interference and replacement of the Gram-positive flora of the facial skin and the mucous membranes of the nose and infestation with Gram-negative bacteria. These Gram-negative bacteria include Escherischia coli, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Serratia marescens, Klebsiella and Proteus mirabilis. Read More

    Molecular epidemiology of Pseudomonas aeruginosa.
    Front Biosci 2002 Oct 1;7:e354-61. Epub 2002 Oct 1.
    Research Centre, Vancouver, B.C, V5Z 4H4, Canada.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a serious opportunistic pathogen in certain compromised hosts, such as those with cystic fibrosis, thermal burns and cancer. It also causes less severe noninvasive disease, such as otitis externa and hot tub folliculitis, in normal hosts. P. Read More

    Skin microflora and bacterial infections of the skin.
    J Investig Dermatol Symp Proc 2001 Dec;6(3):170-4
    Department of Dermatology, University of California at San Francisco, USA.
    The skin is a milieu for controlled bacterial growth. Skin supports the growth of commensal bacteria, which protect the host from pathogenic bacteria. Environmental and local factors, host immunity, and organism adherence and virulence are intricately related to cutaneous infection. Read More

    Treatment of refractory atopic dermatitis using 'wet-wrap' dressings and diluted corticosteroids: results of standardized treatment in both children and adults.
    Dermatology 2002 ;204(1):50-5
    Department of Dermatology and Venereology, University Hospital Rotterdam, The Netherlands.
    Background: 'Wet-wrap' dressings with diluted corticosteroids form an alternative treatment in patients with refractory atopic dermatitis (AD).

    Objective: To evaluate a standardized treatment, using wet-wrap dressings with diluted corticosteroids, in patients with refractory AD.

    Methods: Results of treatment, complications and possible side effects were retrospectively evaluated in 14 children and 12 adults. Read More

    The pseudomonas hot-foot syndrome.
    N Engl J Med 2001 Aug;345(5):335-8
    Division of Dermatology and Cutaneous Science, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada.
    Background: Between March and May 1998, there was an outbreak of a clinically distinct skin eruption on the soles of the feet of children who used a community wading pool.

    Methods: We reviewed the medical records of 40 children in whom this syndrome developed between March and May 1998. We treated 17 children and advised the attending physicians on the care of the other 23. Read More

    Pseudomonas dermatitis/folliculitis associated with pools and hot tubs--Colorado and Maine, 1999-2000.
    • Authors:
    MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep 2000 Dec;49(48):1087-91
    During 1999-2000, outbreaks of Pseudomonas aeruginosa dermatitis and otitis externa associated with swimming pool and hot tub use occurred in Colorado and Maine. This report summarizes these outbreaks and provides recommendations for swimming pool and hot tub operation and maintenance, particularly when using offsite monitoring of water disinfectant and pH levels or when cyanuric acid is added to pools as a chlorine stabilizer. Read More

    Localized whirlpool folliculitis in a football player.
    Cutis 2000 Jun;65(6):359-62
    Department of Medicine, University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey-Robert Wood Johnson Medical School at Camden, Cooper Hospital, USA.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa folliculitis occurs in patients exposed to contaminated water. Most out-breaks are associated with whirlpools. The infection is characterized by follicular, erythematous papules and pustules located on immersed body surfaces. Read More

    Pseudomonas aeruginosa folliculitis after shower/bath exposure.
    Int J Dermatol 2000 Apr;39(4):270-3
    Departments of Dermatology and Microbiology, S. Antonio Abate Hospital, Trapani, Italy.
    Background: Pseudomonas aeruginosa folliculitis (PF) can develop after exposure to contaminated water in heated swimming pools, whirlpools, and hot-tubes, or after diving suit dressing.

    Methods: We observed and studied 14 cases of PF after shower/bath exposure, an underestimated pathogenic event. Cutaneous and environmental microbiological evaluations were performed. Read More

    'Hot tub folliculitis'. Test the waters--and the patient--for Pseudomonas.
    Postgrad Med 1999 Oct;106(4):43-6
    Northeastern Ohio Universities College of Medicine, Rootstown, OH, USA.
    A healthy 10-year-old boy presented with a widespread, nonpruritic, pustular rash of 3 days' duration. He reported having no fever, chills, or other systemic symptoms. Physical examination revealed perifollicular pustules concentrated in the swimsuit area, with fewer widely scattered lesions on the trunk and extremities (figure 1). Read More

    Subcutaneous nodules caused by Pseudomonas aeruginosa without sepsis.
    Cutis 1999 Mar;63(3):161-3
    Department of Dermatology, Medical College of Virginia, Richmond 23298-0164, USA.
    Pseudomonas aeruginosa infection can cause a wide array of skin manifestations. While some infections are mild, as are the cases with hot tub folliculitis and toe web or nail infection, others are a result of sepsis and can be fatal without prompt treatment. The classic skin finding of P. Read More

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