septicaemia


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Related to septicaemia: meningococcal septicaemia

septicaemia

(US), septicemia
a condition caused by pus-forming microorganisms in the blood
References in periodicals archive ?
Septicaemia is blood poisoning caused by the same germs and is the more life threatening form of the disease.
"The popular misconception is that meningitis and septicaemia only affects babies and young children.
Early signs and symptoms of meningitis and septicaemia can be similar to flu, tummy bug or a hangover and include fever, headache, nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea, muscle pain, stomach cramps and fever with cold hands and feet.
One in three of those who survive bacterial meningitis are left with aftereffects such as brain damage, hearing and sight loss, and where septicaemia has occurred, loss of limbs and scarring.
The BBC is going to town on storylines about sepsis and septicaemia. Don't think I can take it if Barbara dies as well."
Buffaloes have a higher morbidity rate of Haemorrhagic septicaemia and have more severe clinical symptoms as compared to cattle (Khan et al., 2006; Kawasaki et al., 2015).
Meningitis and septicaemia can affect any one of any age, at any time.
While babies and young children are most at-risk of meningitis and septicaemia, teenagers and young adults are the next most in danger.
DEATHS from septicaemia in care homes have surged by 46 per cent in two years.
Haemorrhagic septicaemia (HS) is the most important bacterial disease affecting the large ruminants in India, and resulting in huge economic loss (Dutta et al., 1990; Singh et al., 1996; Ranjan et al., 2011).