¡Oferta! FEIGIN AND CHERRY'S TEXTBOOK OF PEDIATRIC INFECTIOUS DISEASES (2 VOL.) ONLINE AND PRINT

FEIGIN AND CHERRY'S TEXTBOOK OF PEDIATRIC INFECTIOUS DISEASES (2 VOL.) ONLINE AND PRINT

Autor(es): CHERRY
Editorial: SAUNDERS
Fecha de publicación: noviembre 2013
Nº de edición: 7
Nº de páginas: 3904
Medidas: 22x28x10 cms

9781455711772

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Description

Feiginand Cherry's Textbook of Pediatric InfectiousDiseases helps you put the very latest knowledge to work for your youngpatients with unparalleled coverage of everything from epidemiology, publichealth, and preventive medicine through clinical manifestations, diagnosis,treatment, and much more. Ideal for all physicians, whether in an office orhospital setting, Feigin and Cherrys equips you withtrusted answers to your most challenging clinical infectious disease questions.

New to this edition

Implement the latestknowledge on cutting-edge topics with coverage of new developments in novelviral infections, expanding bacterial resistance, evaluationof immunocompromised hosts, invasive fungalinfections, device-related infections, global travel medicine, neglectedtropical diseases, and much more.

Stay at theforefront of the pediatric infectious disease fieldthrough continuing and extensive updates on antibiotic resistance, noveltherapeutics, and new molecular techniques in laboratory diagnosis.

Recognize underwhich circumstances the use of diagnostic imaging is most appropriate and knowthe efficient diagnosis for infectious diseases.

Table of Contents

Part I Host Parasite Relationships an dthe Pathogenesis of Infectious Diseases

1. MolecularDeterminants of Microbial Pathogenesis
2. Normal and Impaired Immunologic Responses to Infection 
3.
Metabolic Response and Nutritional Aspects of theHost to Infections and Interaction of Infection and Nutrition
4.
Fever: Pathogenesis and Treatment
5. The Human Microbiome
6.
Epidemiology and Biostatistics of Infectious Diseases

Part II Infection of Specific Organ Systems

Section I Upper Respiratory Tract Infections

7. TheCommon Cold
8. Infections of the Oral Cavity
9.
Pharyngitis (Pharyngitis,Tonsillitis, Tonsillopharyngitis, and Nasopharyngitis
)
10. Uvulitis
11. Peritonsillar, Retropharyngeal and ParapharyngealAbscesses
12. Cervical Lymphadenitis
13.
Parotitis
14. Sinusitis
15.
Otitis Externa
16. Otitis Media
17. Mastoiditis
18. Epiglottitis (Supraglottitis)Croup (Laryngitis, Laryngotracheitis, SpasmodicCroup, Laryngotracheobronchitis, Bacterial Tracheitis, and Laryngotracheobronchopneumonitis)

Section II Lower Respiratory Tract Infections

19. AcuteBronchitis
20. Chronic Bronchitis
21.
Bronchiolitis and Infectious Asthma
22.
Community Acquired Pneumonias
23. Children's Interstitial Lung Disease and HypersensitivityPneumonitis 
24.
Pleural Effusions and Empyema,Lung Abscesses and Complications of Pneumonia
25.
Cystic Fibrosis

Section III: Infections of the Heart

26. Infective Endocarditis
27.
Infectious Pericarditis
28.
Myocarditis
29.
Acute Rheumatic Fever
30.
Mediastinitis

Section IV: Central Nervous System Infections

31.Bacterial Meningitis Beyond the Neonatal Period
32. Brain abscesses Parameningeal Infections
33. Fungal Meningitis
34.
Eosinophilic Meningitis
35.
Aseptic Meningitis and Viral Meningitis
36.
Encephalitis and Meningoencephalitis
37.
Parainfections and Postinfectious Disorders of theNervous System
37a.
Parainfections and Postinfections DemyelinatingDisorders of the Central Nervous System
37b.
Infection-Associated Myelitis and Meylopathies of the Spinal Cord and .
Parainfections and Postinfections Disorders of thePeripheral Nervous System

Section V Genitourinary Tract Infections

38. Urethritis
39. Cystitis and Pyelonephritis
40.
Renal Abscess
41.
Prostatitis 
42. Genital Infections

Section VI Gastrointestinal Tract Infections

43.Esophagitis 
44. Gastrointestinal Tract Infections and Food Poisoning
45. Antibiotic Associated Colitis
46. Whipple Disease

Section VII Liver Disease

47.Hepatitis
48. Cholangitis and Cholecystitis
49. Pyogenic Liver Abscess
50. Reye Syndrome

Section VIII Other Intra-Abdominal Infections

51.Appendicitis and Pelvic Abscess
52. Pancreatitis
53. Peritonitis and Intraabdominal Abscess
54. Retroperitoneal Infections

Section IX Musculoskeletal Infections

55.Osteomyelitis
56. Septic Arthritis
57. Bacterial Myositis and Pyomyositis

Section X Skin Infections

58.Cutaneous Manifestatiions of Systemic Infections
59. Roseola Infantum (Exanthem Subitum)
60. Skin Infections

Section XI Ocular Infectious Diseases

61. OcularInfectious Diseases

Section XII Systemic Infectious Diseases

62.Bacteremia and Septic Shock
63. Fever Without Source and Fever of Unknown Origin
64. Toxic Shock Syndrome
65. Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome in Children

Section XIII Infections of the Fetus and Newborn

66. Approachto the Infections in the Fetus and Neonate (Fetal Congenital and Neonate)

Section XIV Infections of the Compromised Host

67. PrimaryImmunodeficiencies 
68. The Febril Neutropenic Patient
69. Opportunistic Infections In Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation
70. Infections in Pediatric Heart Transplantaton
71. Infections in Pediatric Lung Transplantation
72. opportunistic Infections in Liver and Intestinal Transplantation
73. Opportunistic Infections in Kidney Transplantation
74. Infections Related to Prosthetic or Artificial Devices (Includes ShuntInfections)
75. Infections Related to Craniofacial Surgical Procedures
76. Infections in Burn Patients

Section XV Unclassified Infectious Diseases

77. KawasakiDisease
78. Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

Part III Infections with SpecificMicroorganisms

Section XVI Bacterial Infections

79.Nomenclature for Aerobic and Anaerobic Bacteria
* Subsection 1 GramPositive Cocci
80. Staphylococcus Aureus Infections (Coagulase-Positive Staphylococci)
81. Coagulase -Negative Staphylococcal Infections
82. Group A, Group C and Group G Beta - Hemolytic Streptococcal Infection
83. Group B Streptococcal Infections
84. Enterococcal and Viridans Streptococcal Infections 

85. Pneumococcal Infections
86. Miscellaneous Gram Positive Cocci
* Subsection 2 GramNegative Cocci
87. Moraxella Catarrhalis
88. Meningococcal Infections
89. Gonococcal Infections
* Subsection 3 GramPositive Bacilli
90. Diptheria
91. Anthrax
92. Bacillus Cereus
93. Arcanobacterium Haemolyticum
94. Erysipelothrix Rhusiopathiae
95. Listeriosis
96. Tuberculosis
97. Other Mycobacteria
98. Leprosy and Buruli Ulcer: The Major Cutaneous Mycobacterioses
99. Nocardia
100. Corynebacterium and Rhodococcus
* Subsection 4 GramNegative Bacilli
101. Citrobacter
102. Enterobacter
103. Escherichia Coli
104. Diarrhea-Causing and Dysentery-Causing Escherichia coli
105. Klebsiella
106. Morganella Morganii
107. Proteus
108. Providencia
109. Shigella
110. Serratia
111. Salmonella
112. Plague (Yersinia Species)
113. Other Yersinia Species
114. Edwardsiella Tarda, HafniaAlvei, Pantoea Agglemerans
115. Aeromonas
116. Pasteurella Multocida 
117. Cholera
118. Vibrio Parahaemolyticus
119. Vibrio Vulnificus
120. Chromobacterium
121. Acinetobacter
122. Achromobacter
123. Eikenella Corrodens
124. Elizabethkingia and Chryseobacterium Species
125. Pseudomonas and Related Genera
126. Stenotrophomonas (Xanthomonas) Maltophilia
* Subsection 5 GramNegative Coccobacilli
127. Actinobacillus Actinomycetemcomitans
128. Brucellosis
129. Pertussis and Other Bordetella Infections
130. Calymmatobacterium Granulomatis
131. Campylobacter Jejuni 
132. Tularemia
133. Haemophilus Influenzae
134. Other Haemophilus Species Aphrophilus, Ducreyi, Haemolyticus, InfluenzaeBiogroup Aegyptius, Parahaemolyticus and Parainfluenzae
135. Helicobacter Pylori
136. Kingella Species
137. Legionella
138. Streptobacillus Moniliformis (Rat Bite Fever)
139. Bartonella 
* Subsection 6 Treponemataceae
140. Borrelia (Relapsing Fever and Lyme Disease)
141. Leptospirosis
142. Spirillum Minus (Rat Bite Fever)
143. Syphylis
144. Nonvenereal Treponematoses
* Subsection 7 Anaerobic Bacteria
145. Clostridial Intoxications and Infection
146. Infant Botulism
147. Tetanus
148. Actinomycosis
149. Bacteroides Fusobacterium and Prevobella

Section XVII: Viral Infections

150.Classification and Nomenclature of Viruses

DNA Viruses- Subsection 1 Parvoviridae
151. Human Parvovirus
152. Human Bocaviruses

DNA Viruses- Subsection 2 Polyomaviridae
153. Human Polyomaviruses
154. Human Papillomaviruses

DNA Viruses- Subsection 3 Adenovirses
155. Adneoviruses

DNA Viruses- Subsection 4 Hepatoviridae
156. Hepatitis B and D Viruses

DNA Viruses- Subsection 5 Herpesvididae
157. Herpes Simplex Viruses 1 and 2
158. cytomegalovirus
159. Epstein Barr Virus
160. Human Heerpesviruses 6,7 and 8
161. Varicella Zoster Virus

DNA Viruses- Subsection 6 Poxviridae
162. Smallpox (Variola Virus)
163. Monkey Pox and Other Pox Viruses
164. Mimiviruses

RNA Viruses- Subsection 1 Picornaviridae
165. Enteroviruses and parechoviruses
166. Rhinoviruses
167. Hepatitis A Virus

RNA Viruses- Subsection 2 Caliciviridae
168. Caliciviruses
169. Hepatitis E Virus

RNA Viruses- Subsection 3 Reoviridae
170. Reoviruses
171. Orbiviruses, Coltiviruses, and Seadornaviruses
172. Rotaviruses

RNA Viruses- Subsection 4 Togaviridae
173. Rubella Virus
174. Alphaviruses
174-A: Eastern Equine Encephalitis
174-B: Western Equine Encephalitis
174-C: Venezuelan Equine Encephalitis
174-D: Chikungunya
174-E: Ross River Virus Arthritis
174-F: Other Alphaviral Infections

*Subsection5 Flaviviridae

175.Flaviviruses
175-A: St. Louis Encephalitis
175-B West Nile Virus
175-C: Yellow Fever
175-D: Dengue and Dengue Hemorrhagic Fever
175-E: Japanese Encephalitis
175-F: Murray Valley Encephalitis
175-G: Tick-Borne Encephalitis
175-H: Other Flaviviral Infections
176.
Hepatitis C Virus

*Subsection 6Orthomyxoviridae

177. InfluenzaViruses

*Subsection 7Paramyxoviridae

178. ParainfluenzaViruses
179.
Measles Virus
180. Mumps Virus
181. Respiratory Syncytial Virus 
182. Human Metapneumovirus

*Subsection8 Rhabdoviridae

183. RabiesVirus

*Subsection9: Arenaviridae and Filoviridae

184.Lymphocytic Choriomeningitis Virus Infection
185. Arenaviral Hemorrhagic Fevers
186. Filoviral Hemorrhagic Fever: Marburg and Ebola Virus

*Subsection10: Coronaviridae and Toroviridae

187.Coronaviruses and Toroviruses, Including Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome

*Subsection11: Bunyaviridae

188.Hantaviruses
189. La Crosse Encephalitis and Other California Serogroup Viruses
190. Other Bunyaviridae
190-A: Rift Valley Fever
190-B: Crimean-Congo Hemorrhagic Fever
190-C: Phlebotomus Fever (Sandfly Fever)
190-D: Oropouche Fever
190-E: Toscana Virus

* Subsection12: Retroviridae

191. HumanRetroviruses - this is not a chapter it is a heading for the 2 chapters below
191-A: Oncoviruses (Human T-Cell Lymphotropic Viruses) and Lentiviruses (humanImmunodeficiency Virus Type 2)
191-B:Human Immunodeficiency Virus Type 1 and Acquired ImmunodeficiencySyndrome

*Subsection13: Prion Related Diseases

192.Transmissible Spongiform Encephalopathies (Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease,Gerstmann-Straussler-Scheinkeer Disease, Kuru, Fatal Familial Insomnia NewVariant Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease, Sporadic Fatal Insomnia)

Section XVIII Chlamydia

193. Chlamydia Infections

Section XIX Rickettsial Diseases

194.Rickettsial and Ehrlichial Diseases

Section XX Mycoplasma

195.Mycoplasma and Ureaplasma Infections

Section XXI Fungal Diseases

196.Classification of Fungi
197.
Aspergillosis
198. Blastomycosis
199. Candidiasis
200. Coccidioidomycosis
201. Paracoccidioidomycosis
202. Cryptococcosis
203. Histoplasmosis
204. Sporotrichosis
205. Zygomycosis
206. Scedosporiosis and Fusariosis
207. Miscellaneous Mycoses

Section XXII Parasitic Diseases

208.Classification and Nomenclature of Human Parasites

* Subsection 1Protozoa A. Amebae

209. Amebiasis
210. Blastocystis Hominis Infection
211. Entamoeba Coli Infection
212. Giardiasis
213. Dientamoeba Fragilis Infections
214. Trichomonas Infections
215. Balantidium Coli Infection
216. Cryptosporidiosis
217. Cyclosporiasis, Isosporiasis and Microsporidiosis
218. Babesiosis
219. Malaria
220. Leishmaniasis
221. Trypanosomiasis
222. Naegleria, Acanthamoeba, and Balamuthia
223. Toxoplasmosis
224. Pneumocystis Pneumonia

* Subsection 2:Nematodes

225. Parasitic NematodeInfections

*Subsection 3: Cestodes

226. Cestodes

*Subsection 4: Trematode

227. Trematode Foodborne Infections
228. Schistosomiasis

*Subsection5: Arthropods

229. Arthropods andScabiest

Section XXIII Global Health

230. GlobalHealth
231. International Travel Issues for Children
232.
Infectious Disease Considerations in International Adoptees andRefugees

Part IV Therapeutics

233. Antibiotic Resistance
234. The Pharmacokinetic-Pharmacodynamic Interface:Determinants of Anti-Infective Drug Action and Efficacy in Pediatrics
235. Antibacterial Therapeutic Agents
236.
Antimicrobial Prophylaxis
237.
Outpatient Intravenous AntimicorbialTherapy for Serious Infections
238.
Antiviral Agents
239.
Antifungal Agents
240.
Drugs for Parasitic Infections
241.
Immunomodulating Agents 
242.

Probiotics

Part V Prevention of Infectious Diseases

243. HealthCare Associated Infections and Precautions 
244. Active Immunizing Agents
245.
Passive Immunization

Section XXIII Other Preventive Considerations

246. PublicHealth Aspects of Infectious Disease Control
247. Infections in DaycareEnvironments
248.
Human Bites and Animal Bites
249. Bioterrorism

Part VI Approach to the Laboratory Diagnosis ofInfectious Diseases

250.Bacterial Laboratory Diagnosis
251. Fungal Laboratory Analysis: Specimen Collection, Direct, Detection andCulture
252. Viral Laboratory Diagnosis
253.
Parasitic Laboratory Diagnosis

Author Info

By JamesCherry, MD, MSc, Professor of Pediatrics, DavidGeffen School of Medicine at UCLA; Member, Division of Infectious Diseases,Mattel Childrens Hospital UCLA, Los Angeles, CA; Gail J. Demmler-Harrison,MD, Professor, Department of Pediatrics, BaylorCollege of Medicine; Attending Physician, Infectious Diseases Service;Director, Diagnostic Virology Laboratory, Texas Childrens Hospital, Houston,TX; Sheldon L. Kaplan, MD, Professor and Vice-Chairman of Clinical Affairs,Department of Pediatrics, Baylor College of Medicine;Chief, Infectious Disease Service, Texas Childrens Hospital, Houston, TX;William J. Steinbach, MD and Peter Hotez, MD, PhD,Texas Childrens Hospital Endowed Chair of Tropical Pediatrics,Dean, National School of Tropical Medicine, Baylor College of Medicine;President and Director, Sabin Vaccine Institute and Texas Childrens Hospital Center for Vaccine Development, Houston, Texas, USA

 

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FEIGIN AND CHERRY'S TEXTBOOK OF PEDIATRIC INFECTIOUS DISEASES (2 VOL.) ONLINE AND PRINT

FEIGIN AND CHERRY'S TEXTBOOK OF PEDIATRIC INFECTIOUS DISEASES (2 VOL.) ONLINE AND PRINT

FEIGIN AND CHERRY'S TEXTBOOK OF PEDIATRIC INFECTIOUS DISEASES (2 VOL.) ONLINE AND PRINT

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