- 1 How did Addie get sick so fast?
- 2 How did this little girl get so sick?
- 3 How is what we discovered through this lesson relevant for explaining what might have happened in Addie?
- 4 Why didn’t the antibiotics work for Addie?
- 5 How did Addie die?
- 6 What infections did Addie have?
- 7 Is Addie Rerecich still alive?
- 8 Did frontline Addie die?
- 9 What was Addie’s first symptom?
- 10 How do we know where we Cannot see bacteria?
- 11 How will Dr Hincapie use the three standard graphs?
- 12 Why is it important not to misuse or overuse antibiotics 4 points?
- 13 What were the silent carriers that were seen in KPC?
- 14 What is on human practice that increases the prevalence of antibiotic resistance?
How did Addie get sick so fast?
Addie Rerecich was only 11 years old when she was hospitalized with MRSA, an infection her doctor said she likely caught by picking at a scab — like so many kids do. While in the hospital, she contracted an untreatable form of the bacteria stenotrophomonas that nearly took her life.
How did this little girl get so sick?
Addie got worse because the antibiotics stopped working for her. The antibiotics stopped working when the bacteria developed and evolved. This led doctors to work against time and bacteria to find a cure for Addie as her health deteriorates.
How is what we discovered through this lesson relevant for explaining what might have happened in Addie?
L7, MS: how is the graph and what we discovered relevant for explaining what might have happened in Addie? The bacteria in her body could have followed the same trend as the graph, with bacteria increasing in numbers and then decreasing. This would cause her to get sick, then better, then sick, then better.
Why didn’t the antibiotics work for Addie?
We identified some important differences in bacteria that the doctors refer to: ● Addie had a type of bacteria in her lungs that was not the type they expected (pan-resistant). Pan drug-resistant bacteria have “armor” that the antibiotic can’t penetrate.
How did Addie die?
Addison Rerecich, who made headlines and medical history in 2011 when she contracted an antibiotic-resistant staph infection that led to a double lung transplant weeks before she turned 12, died on Monday, Dec. 30.
What infections did Addie have?
Doctors ordered a culture of her blood, and found her body was overcome with a Staphylococcus infection, a condition called sepsis. The infection had begun growing as an abscess in her hip muscle, and spread into her blood, eventually causing a devastating bacterial pneumonia in her lungs.
Is Addie Rerecich still alive?
Did frontline Addie die?
Addison “Addie” Rerecich (October 1, 1999 – December 30, 2019 ) was an American double-lung transplant recipient who spent the longest documented duration of time using extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ECMO) therapy at 93 days She underwent the transplant at age 11 in 2011 and was the subject of a 2013 episode of
What was Addie’s first symptom?
Addie’s nightmare started when she developed an ache in her hip. At first, she and her mom, Tonya, chalked it up to a strain from softball practice.
How do we know where we Cannot see bacteria?
They form an organism’s DNA fingerprint. If scientists find a fingerprint they don’t recognize, it may be because it’s from some new species. Scientists can compare these patterns to the fingerprints of familiar bacteria to see where the new bacteria fall within the tree of life.
How will Dr Hincapie use the three standard graphs?
Hincapie use the three standard graphs? Dr. Hincapie with use the three standard graphs to draw a conclusion about the relationbetween resistant bacteria and non resistant bacteria.
Why is it important not to misuse or overuse antibiotics 4 points?
Taking antibiotics for colds and other viral illnesses doesn’t work — and it can create bacteria that are harder to kill. Taking antibiotics too often or for the wrong reasons can change bacteria so much that antibiotics don’t work against them. This is called bacterial resistance or antibiotic resistance.
What were the silent carriers that were seen in KPC?
EVAN SNITKIN: Three, four and eight were all silent carriers. And what’s scary about that is they can be transmitting to other patients without anyone knowing that they even have the bacteria themselves.
What is on human practice that increases the prevalence of antibiotic resistance?
Antibiotic resistance is accelerated by the misuse and overuse of antibiotics, as well as poor infection prevention and control.