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Pseudomonas: More information will be needed to answer your question. Where is the "heavy growth of pseudomonas species?" Is it from the skin, wound, urine, blood, etc; from an animal (dog, cat etc) or a patient? What is the severity of the infection; Is the person sick/admitted to the hospital? ...Read more
Bacterial infection: Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a bacteria found in the environment that can cause infection. It is the presence of the foreign bodies ( the bacteria) that causes the body's immune system to attack and destroy the bacteria. This produces inflammation and often pain in the area of the infection. Treating the infection with medication destroys the bacteria and helps improve the inflammation. ...Read more
P. aeruginosa: Pseudomonas aeruginosa can cause community-acquired or nosocomial (hospital-acquired) urinary tract infections. Community-acquired UTI usually develops in people with prostatitis, urinary tract obstruction, prolonged courses of antibiotic therapy, and recurrent infections. ...Read more
Pseudomonas: This is a gram-negative bacillus of gamma proteobacteria. They occur very commonly in water and some types of plant seeds, and for this reason, were observed very early on in the history of microbiology. The name Pseudomonas literally means “false unit.” When causing infection they can be treated with antibiotics to which they are sensitive in vitro. ...Read more
Varies: This bacteria is a relatively common cause of hospital acquired infections. It is also an important cause of infection in patients with cystic fibrosis. To get an idea of how common in hospitalized patients it is seen in up to 4/1000 patient discharges from the hospital and is responsible for about 10% of hospital acquired infections. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Bacterial infection: There are several species of pseudomonas that cause infections in humans. Pseudomonas aeruginosa is the most common. It causes urinary tract infections, pneumonia, chronic lung infections in patients with cystic fibrosis and bronchiectesis. It can be part of mixed infections in diabetic foot infections. It causes septicemia in neutropenic cancer patients and patients with central lines in hosp. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Big toenail lifted from injury, now sure I have pseudomonas. Will it need to be removed or can it be treated?
Lose the nail: You will most likely lose the nail entirely if it has already lifted up. That is OK, it will grow back, but it takes a long time for a big toenail to grow out completely. I'm not sure what you mean about having pseudomonas, so I don't know how to answer that. If the nail is painful when it gets caught on your sock/shoe, you can have it removed by a doctor. Or keep it bandaged to it doesn't snag. ...Read more
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