Hemophilia infection in children
Hemophilia infection in children – acute infectious disease caused by a hemophilic rod and affecting only a person. Some forms of infection are deadly.
H. influenzae (influenza rod, haemophilus influenzae) is a common body throughout the world. This bacterium can be isolated from the nasopharynx 90% of healthy people. Hemophilus infection is characterized by: acute exudative inflammatory process, the ability to affect almost any system of organs, especially the airways. The disease is transmitted by airborne droplets from one person to another or by contact with the discharge from the nose and other body fluids. The incidence increases in the autumn-winter period.
Hemophilic infection is caused by the Influenza rod, a bacterium capable of spreading from the tissues of the nasal passages and upper respiratory tract, where it is usually localized, to the chest, throat, middle ear. The body can also enter other tissues and organs, causing meningitis, infectious arthritis, conjunctivitis, cellulitis, epiglottitis, and pericarditis. The most serious forms of infection are caused by the H.influenzae b. Prior to vaccination, it was the most common cause of bacterial meningitis and acquired retardation of mental development.
Hemophilus sepsis (the presence of disease-causing microorganisms, or their life-giving products in the blood) in newborns is a potentially lethal condition. A child can be infected by passing through the mother’s birth canal or when bacteria get into the environment. H. Influenzae can also lead to inflammation of the eye mucosa (conjunctivitis). Symptoms of sepsis include: