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References in periodicals archive ?
A policy for weekly stool or rectal swab surveillance for carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae for all haematology and oncology inpatients (in either the ICU or the associated wards) was already in place prior to May 2012.
The proportion of ESBL-producing Enterobacteriaceae from the same TSN database was much higher than that of CRE (0.
Multiplex Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) Assays For The Detection of Enterobacteriaceae In Clinical Samples.
16) found that poor functional status, current antibiotic use, chronic renal insufficiency, liver disease and use of histamine 2-receptor antagonists were the independent risk factors for fecal carriage; their study included a wide range of ESBL-producing Enterobacteriaceae, and one-third of their patients were from a long-term care facility.
Post-surgical wound infections involving Enterobacteriaceae with reduced susceptibility to [beta]-lactams in two Portuguese hospitals.
ESBLs are the most evolving mechanism of antibiotic resistance among the family Enterobacteriaceae due to the selective pressure imposed by inappropriate use of third generation cephalosporins, most often encountered in ICU settings (2).
Outcomes in bacteraemic infection caused by ESBL-producing organisms are worse than those in patients with non-ESBL-producing Enterobacteriaceae, with an increase in mortality and length of stay in hospital seen in the ESBL-producing group.
Under its foodproof brand, BIOTECON Diagnostics has developed real-time PCR detection kits for Enterobacteriaceae plus E.
Topics include the development of new antibiotics, the prevalence of plasmids and other mobile genetic elements in clinically important drug-resistant bacteria, genetic and chemical effectors in the regulation of efflux pumps in Enterobacteriaceae, biofilms and their relation to multi-resistance and persistence, options for infections caused by extended-spectrum beta-lactamase producers, monitoring antimicrobial resistance, predicting the evolution and emergence of new antibiotic resistance genes, mathematical modeling in the ecology and economics of cycling antibiotics, and the social context of drug discovery and safety testing.
In three separate surveillance studies (E-0112, E-0115, E-0117) ceftobiprole was amongst the most potent cephalosporins against Enterobacteriaceae and Pseudomonas -- the most common Gram-negative bacterial pathogens associated with hospital-acquired infections -- explained in part by its enhanced affinity for the penicillin-binding protein 2 (PBP2) in pseudomonads (C1-0933).