ARLINGTON, Va. – Pregnant women and very obese people are among the major risks of flu-related deaths – including death – and have been tested and antiviral treatment begins if it is ill, when the patient's illness is vaccinated, the guidelines published by the American Infectious Diseases Association (IDSA). Those who have flu-diagnosed and have major risks of complications should also be given antiviral treatment as soon as possible, taking into account the flu seasonal guidelines. Infectious clinical diseases.
Instructions are recommended for newer and more accurate molecule tests that achieve 15-60 minutes of effective results, instead of fast-acting diagnostic tests (RIDT), which results in rapid results, but may be negatively negative for at least 30% of liver disease . Antiviral treatment is recommended within two days of the onset of the flu symptoms of people with high risk complications, the guidelines should face high risk risks, even if they have been ill for more than two days.
People with obesity have a body mass index of 40 or more (IME). Other high-risk categories include: small children (especially children under 2); women have little birth; Diseases or medication (for example, people with HIV or AIDS who have a disease or medication system such as cancer, an organ transplant or chronic steroid); Those under 19 years of age who receive aspirational therapy; chronic illnesses with chronic diseases (asthma, neurology or neurological development) (brain palsy, epilepsy and stroke), heart or lung disease, kidney, liver or metabolism. and nursing homes; American Indians and native Alaskan.
"It can be a serious influenza, especially for high-risk groups of people," said Timothy M. Uyeki, MD, MPH, MPP, Deputy Director of Committees and Director General of the National Center for Influenza Division, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Immunization and Palliative Illnesses (CDC ). "The flu vaccine for the year is the best way of preventing flu, but it is not 100 percent effective. It's a great deal of risk if you look for medical attention if you develop flu symptoms."
Signs and symptoms of common flu are: fever, coughing, muscles, coldness, nose and sore throat. Other symptoms may include headaches and breast cancer.
Guidelines must take into account antiviral treatment immediately for people with high risk antiretroviral influenza who are hospitalized for influenza, without testing the flu. Influenza testing is important because the physicians are more likely to treat patients with antiviral treatment because they have a temporary diagnosis because antibiotics reduce prescription levels, especially in non-hospital settings.
If high-risk people get seriously ill with the flu, healthcare providers should make infectious diseases (IDs) available to physicians, provide experience, and guidelines.
"Because of high risk men, the risk of infectious bacterial infections and infectious diseases increases the risk of bacterial infections and infectious diseases," says Andrew T. Pavia, MD, FIDSA Co-ordinator. The Head of the Commission and the chief of the diseases of infectious diseases in Salt Lake City, Utah. "ID doctors may also provide guidance when a patient with a flu does not respond to or undergo antiviral treatment."
The previous releases were published before the 2009 H1N1 influenza pandemic, the fourth pandemic in the last 100 years. Other pandemics occurred in 1918 (675,000 people died in the United States), in 1957 and 1968. The pandemic has created a new flu worldwide. This virus is against the seasonal flu. Viruses circulate in people. When the circulation starts, the pandemic virus will become a seasonal virus virus in the coming years. Last season, the flu was a US $ 49 million disease, including 960,000 hospitalizations and 79,000 deaths.
"We are always aiming to prepare the next pandemic, but we are also focusing on preventing and controlling the flu season," said Dr. Uyeki. "Pandemics can not be predicted, we know that we must be seasonal influenza every day and we must improve the vaccine against influenza, a better diagnosis and early antiviral patients."
In addition to Drs. Uyeki and Pavia, line panels Henry H. Bernstein, DO, MHCM; John S. Bradley, MD, FIDSA; Janet A. Englund, MD, FIDSA; Thomas M. File Jr., MD, MSc, FIDSA; Alicia M. Fry, MD; Stefan Gravenstein, MD, MPH; Frederick G. Hayden, MD, FIDSA; Scott A. Harper, MD, MSc, MPH; Jon Mark Hirshon, MD, PhD; Michael G. Ison, MD, MS, FIDSA; B. Lynn Johnston, MD, FIDSA; Shandra L. Knight; Allison McGeer, MD, FIDSA; Laura E. Riley, MD; Cameron R. Wolfe, MBBS, MPH, FIDSA and Paul E. Alexander, MSc, MHSc, PhD.
IDSA has published more than 50 treatment guidelines for different conditions and infections, including HIV / AIDS and skin and soft tissue infections. With regard to other IDSA guidelines, the flu guidelines in mobile phone format and a pocket-size quick reference edition will be available. All instructions are available at the IDSA website https: /
Note: For copies of the infected guidelines on the 19th of December, 2019, contact Samantha Guckenberger (312) 558-1770 or [email protected]
The American Infectious Diseases Association (IDSA), located in Arlington, Va., Is a professional society specializing in 11,000 medical and scientific infectious diseases. For more information, visit http: // www.
Infectious clinical diseases An international reader is the first magazine in the field of infectious diseases. The magazine publishes several articles on topics of interest to practitioners and researchers. They are able to promote the best clinical diagnosis and treatment, from the clinical description of infections, public health, microbiology and immunology, preventive infections, the evaluation of current treatments and the best practices. The journal publishes original research, editorial commentary, review articles and practice guidelines, and is one of the most widely used magazines in infectious diseases. Infectious clinical diseases It is the official publication of the Association of American Infectious Diseases (IDSA).