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Enfermedades Infecciosas
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1. Infective endocarditis
2. Pericarditis and myocarditis
3. Cardiac implantable electronic device infections
4. Altered mental status in HIV-infected patients
5. Botulism
6. Fever and focal cerebral dysfunction
7. Infections affecting the spinal cord
8. Meningitis
9. Rabies
10. Tetanus
11. West Nile encephalitis virus
12. Bacterial skin and soft-tissue infections
13. Ectoparasites
14. Fever and rash in adults
15. Otitis externa
16. Otitis media
17. Sinusitis
18. Supraglottitis (Epiglottis)
19. Parotitis
20. Pharyngitis and peritonsillar abscess
21. Deep neck space infections
22. Dental and odontogenic infections
23. Infectious biliary diseases: Cholecystitis and Cholangitis
24. Viral hepatitis
25. Peritonitis
26. Acute infectious diarrhea
27. Diarrhea in HIV-infected patients
28. Clostridium difficile infection
29. Male genitourinary infections
30. Nonulcerative sexually transmitted diseases
31. Ulcerative sexually transmitted diseases
32. Vulvovaginitis
33. Adult septic arthritis
34. Diabetic foot infections
35. Hand infections: fight bite, purulent tenosynovitis, felon, and paronychia
36. Open fractures
37. Osteomyelitis
38. Plantar puncture wounds
39. Prosthetic joint infections
40. Spine infections
41. Conjunctival and corneal infections
42. Periocular infections
43. Infections of the uvea, vitreous, and retina
44. Community-acquired pneumonia
45. Human immunodeficiency virus-associated respiratory infections
46. Influenza
47. Tuberculosis
48. Lower urinary tract infection in adults
49. Pyelonephritis in adults
50. Fever in the newborn
51. The febrile child
52. Fever and rash in the pediatric population
53. Pediatric orthopedic infections
54. Pediatric respiratory infections
55. Pediatric urinary tract infection
56. Bites (dogs, cats, rodents, lagomorphs)
57. Blood or body fluid exposure management and postexposure prophylaxis for Hepatitis B and HIV
58. Fever in pregnancy
59. Postpartum and post-abortion infections
60. Fever in the returning traveller
61. Infectious complications of injection drug use
62. Infections in oncology patients
63. Postoperative infections
64. The febrile post-transplant patient
65. Sepsis
66. Infections in sickle cell disease
67. Anthrax
68. Plague
69. Smallpox
70. Tularemia
71. Hantavirus
72. Ebola virus disease
73. Zika virus
74. Zoonotic influenza (Novel Influenza A, including avian and swine influenza A virus infections)
75. Methicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus (MRSA)
76. Vancomycin resistant enterococcal infections
77. Extended spectrum beta lactamase
78. Antimicrobial overview.

Diagnosis and management of infectious disease are among the most common and challenging aspects of emergency practice. Ranging from surgical treatment of a minor skin abscess to recognition of a rare tropical disease in a returning traveler to rapid resuscitation of a patient in septic shock, these problems will be familiar to every practicing acute care provider. Written by both infectious disease experts and practicing emergency physicians, this book is designed specifically for the acute care provider. It covers the most important pathogens and the most common clinical syndromes, organized by system and by special patient populations. The book features a comprehensive narrative, as well as high-yield tables covering key points on diagnosis and treatment. High quality color photographs assist with visual diagnosis. This book provides an invaluable resource for every practicing clinician who confronts the spectrum of infectious disease in the acute care setting.

• The fully revised second edition provides updated information on the organisms and antibiotics of infectious diseases and the associated treatments based on resistance in endemic areas
• Highly illustrated in full color throughout
• A comprehensive and easy to use resource to help quickly recognize and diagnose potentially life threatening infectious diseases

• Rachel L. Chin, University of California, San Francisco School of Medicine
Rachel L. Chin is a Professor of Clinical Medicine at the University of California, San Francisco School of Medicine, and a doctor in the Department of Emergency Services at San Francisco General Hospital, San Francisco, California.
• Bradley W. Frazee, University of California, San Francisco School of Medicine
Bradley W. Frazee works in the Department of Emergency Medicine, Highland Hospital, Alameda Health System, Oakland, California, and is Clinical Professor of Emergency Medicine at the University of California, San Francisco.
• Zlatan Coralic, University of California, San Francisco
Zlatan Coralic is an Emergency Medicine Clinical Pharmacist and Associate Clinical Professor in the Departments of Pharmacy and Emergency Medicine University of California, San Francisco.