- genus Enterobius
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- 1. 蟯虫症および鞭虫症 enterobiasis and trichuriasis
- 2. 肛門そう痒症患者へのアプローチ approach to the patient with anal pruritus
- 3. 思春期前の小児における外陰膣に関する愁訴 vulvovaginal complaints in the prepubertal child
- 4. 駆虫薬療法 anthelminthic therapies
- 5. 小児における夜尿症の原因および評価 etiology and evaluation of nocturnal enuresis in children
- Enterobiasis-related inflammatory caecal polyp masquerading as a malignancy.
- Elsaid N, Mahmood H, Tekkis P, Tan E.Author information Chelsea and Westminster Hospital, London, UK.AbstractA 55 -year-old Asian man was seen in the emergency department with bleeding per rectum. He was a teetotaller and had no previous abdominal surgery. He did, however, report a change in bowel habit towards constipation. He underwent colonoscopy which revealed a lesion, highly suspicious of malignancy, in the caecum. On review by two consultants, a decision to completely resect this lesion was made. Histological analysis of the polypoidal growth showed it to be a consequence of chronic infection with the helminth Enterobius vermicularis. Importantly, there was no evidence of dysplastic or malignant cells. The patient was subsequently discharged with a 3-day course of antihelminthic mebendazole and reassured that his per rectal bleeding was most likely due to haemorrhoids discovered at rectal examination.
- BMJ case reports.BMJ Case Rep.2014 Jan 15;2014. pii: bcr2013201599. doi: 10.1136/bcr-2013-201599.
- A 55 -year-old Asian man was seen in the emergency department with bleeding per rectum. He was a teetotaller and had no previous abdominal surgery. He did, however, report a change in bowel habit towards constipation. He underwent colonoscopy which revealed a lesion, highly suspicious of malignancy,
- PMID 24429050
- Nutritional status in parasitized and nonparasitized children from two districts of buenos aires, Argentina.
- Orden AB, Apezteguía MC, Ciarmela ML, Molina NB, Pezzani BC, Rosa D, Minvielle MC.Author information Instituto de Desarrollo e Investigaciones Pediátricas (IDIP, MS/CICPBA) & Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas (CONICET), Argentina.AbstractThe Program for the Control of Intestinal Parasites and Nutrition was designed to intervene in small communities to prevent and control the effects of parasitic infections on children's health. Objectives: To analyze the association between nutritional status and parasitic infection in suburban and rural children from Buenos Aires, Argentina. Methods: Nutritional status was assessed by anthropometric (weight, height, BMI, skinfolds, upper arm circumference, muscle, and fat upper arm areas) and biochemical (Hb, Ca, Mg, Zn, and Cu) indicators. Parasitological analysis were made on both serial stool and perianal swab samples. A total of 708 children aged 3-11 were measured. The biochemical analysis included 217 blood samples and the parasitological study included 284 samples. Results: Anthropometric status was similar in both settings with low rates of underweight and stunting (<6%), and high rates of overweight (∼17%) and obesity (∼12%). Ca deficiency was significantly higher in suburban children where 80% of them were hypocalcemic. Around 70% of fecal samples contained parasites. Among infected children, the most prevalent species were Blastocystis hominis and Enterobius vermicularis (∼43%) followed by Giardia lamblia (∼17%). Differences in parasitological status between districts were not significant. In the suburban district parasitized children were lighter, shorter, and had a lower upper arm circumference than their non-infected peers. No differences in anthropometric status were seen among infected and uninfected rural children. Conclusions: The results suggest an association between intestinal parasites and physical growth in suburban children. Rural children seem to be protected against the effects of parasitic infection. Am. J. Hum. Biol. 26:73-79, 2014. © 2013 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.
- American journal of human biology : the official journal of the Human Biology Council.Am J Hum Biol.2014 Jan;26(1):73-9. doi: 10.1002/ajhb.22479. Epub 2013 Nov 16.
- The Program for the Control of Intestinal Parasites and Nutrition was designed to intervene in small communities to prevent and control the effects of parasitic infections on children's health. Objectives: To analyze the association between nutritional status and parasitic infection in suburban and
- PMID 24243498
- Enterobius vermicularis: Can it be a possible pathogen in Bartholin gland abscess formation?
- Dönmez ME, Ozlü T, Yılmaz F, Ayaz E.Author information Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Abant Izzet Baysal University, Medical Faculty, Bolu, Turkey.AbstractThe most frequent disorders of the Bartholin glands are cysts or abscesses. Bartholin gland abscesses occur generally as a result of polymicrobial infections or agents that cause sexually transmitted diseases. But as far as we know, no parasite has been previously reported among the infectious agents that are detected from the abscesses of the Bartholin gland. Here, we report a 45-year-old woman, in the Bartholin abscess aspirate of whom Enterobius vermicularis eggs were detected in between the inflammatory infiltrate by cytological examination.
- The journal of obstetrics and gynaecology research.J Obstet Gynaecol Res.2014 Jan;40(1):268-70. doi: 10.1111/jog.12137. Epub 2013 Sep 5.
- The most frequent disorders of the Bartholin glands are cysts or abscesses. Bartholin gland abscesses occur generally as a result of polymicrobial infections or agents that cause sexually transmitted diseases. But as far as we know, no parasite has been previously reported among the infectious agent
- PMID 24033679
- 大西 健児,小林 謙一郎,岩渕 千太郎,中村 内山 ふくみ
- 感染症学雑誌 : 日本伝染病学会機関誌 : the journal of the Japanese Association for Infectious Diseases 85(5), 520-522, 2011-09-20
- NAID 10030236221
- Unusual Colonoscopic View of Enterobius vermicularis
- Hirai Yuji,Ainoda Yusuke,Nakamura-Uchiyama Fukumi,Umetani Kaoru,Totsuka Kyoichi
- Internal Medicine 50(6), 657-657, 2011
- NAID 130000649905
- 福島 慎二,丸井 英二,濱田 篤郎
- 感染症学雑誌 : 日本伝染病学会機関誌 : the journal of the Japanese Association for Infectious Diseases 84(1), 19-23, 2010-01-20
- NAID 10026893289
- Life cycle of Enterobius vermicularis. From Mahon and Mansuelis, 2000. Enterobius a genus of nematodes of the family Oxyuridae. Includes E. vermicularis, the human pinworm; causes enterobiasis. Enterobius (en'tĕr-ō'bē-ŭs), ...
- Hasegawa H, Ikeda Y, Fujisaki A, et al. (December 2005). "Morphology of chimpanzee pinworms, Enterobius (Enterobius) anthropopitheci (Gedoelst, 1916) (Nematoda: Oxyuridae), collected from chimpanzees, Pan troglodytes, on ...
- pinworm、Enterobius vermicularis、Enterobius、oxyurid