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8,440 results
  • A national strategic plan for reducing the burden of sexually transmitted infections in Israel by the year 2025. [Journal Article]
  • IJIsr J Health Policy Res 2017; 6:23
  • Chemtob D, Gandacu D, … Rosenberg E
  • CONCLUSIONS: A national STIs prevention strategy for the year 2025 was presented. Although the current burden of illness is low relatively to other Western countries, this is thought to reflect a certain degree of underreporting. These and other gaps suggest a need for focused epidemiologic and health services research to better characterize health risk behaviors as well as provider practice patterns. Innovative implementation strategies have been described, together with the capacity building components needed for developing specific and implementable policy recommendations for the year 2025.
  • A Case of Early Neurosyphilis. [Journal Article]
  • JLJ La State Med Soc 2017 Mar-Apr; 169(2):47-48
  • Walker M, Wisler R, … Johnson A
  • CONCLUSIONS: The initial manifestations of syphilis in this patient were posterior uveitis and pruritic skin plaques. His diagnosis should be appropriately classified as secondary syphilis with concomitant symptomatic early neurosyphilis, requiring 14 days of aqueous crystalline penicillin G. This type of presentation is not specific to immunocompromised populations and must be considered even in the general population. Making the diagnosis of early neurosyphilis, regardless of stage, is critical, as it necessitates a longer duration of treatment. Furthermore, clinicians should be reminded of the profound immunologic reaction, Jarisch-Herxheimer, which may occur when treating any treponemal disease.
  • The Great Impostor: Transaminitis Masking the Coinfection of Syphilis and Human Immunodeficiency Virus. [Journal Article]
  • CRCase Rep Med 2017; 2017:2481961
  • Tolia S, Kassem H, Capatina-Rata A
  • CONCLUSIONS: Syphilitic hepatitis is a recognized entity in the medical literature. It is a manifestation of secondary syphilis and it is more commonly seen in coinfected patients with both syphilis and HIV. Therefore, primary care physicians should keep infectious etiologies (e.g., syphilis and HIV) in the differential diagnosis of patients who present with unexplained liver dysfunction in a cholestatic pattern.
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