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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. What types of gropus are considered high risk
  2. GITMD disease are commonly transfered via
  3. anitbiotics may be prescribed if
  4. Why would neonates be particularly vulnerable
  5. Viral GITMD common to Australia
  1. a as they easily succumb to dehydration and have immature immune systems
  2. b the faecal oral route
  3. c the condition is chronic, at risk group is involved, the agent is Shigella. note antibiotics generally only work on bacterial conditions and may actually make other conditions worse as they kill of NRF.
  4. d Rotavirus, Noravirus
  5. e elderly, neonates and travellers to high risk zones

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. no leucocytes in stools
    rarely blood in stools
    raely mucus in stools
    greatly increased watery stools
    no one to slight abdo pain (effects small intestine)
    +/- fever
  2. Candida albicans
  3. microbial or non microbial in origin
  4. enterobus, Taenia, Echinococcus, Ascaris, Strongyloides
  5. yes

5 True/False Questions

  1. What is the best way to control GITMDMucous membranes of the LGIT

          

  2. Where are the principal sites of infection for GITMDsmall intestine and colon

          

  3. Modes of transmisssionMacroscopic: this a visual inspection to see consistancy
    Microscopic: closer inspection using microscope to detect the presence of blood, mucus or pus that weren't visible to the naked eye. Can tell you whether it was a inflammatory infection or not.
    Stool culture: This is where bacteria are grown for identification to distinguish the causitive agent
    ASA can be used if anti biotics are to be used.

          

  4. Inflammatory diarrhoea characterised byno leucocytes in stools
    rarely blood in stools
    raely mucus in stools
    greatly increased watery stools
    no one to slight abdo pain (effects small intestine)
    +/- fever

          

  5. Types of lab diagnosticsMacroscopic: this a visual inspection to see consistancy
    Microscopic: closer inspection using microscope to detect the presence of blood, mucus or pus that weren't visible to the naked eye. Can tell you whether it was a inflammatory infection or not.
    Stool culture: This is where bacteria are grown for identification to distinguish the causitive agent
    ASA can be used if anti biotics are to be used.

          

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