You can find a resource near you offering medical consultation on the same or next day. To learn more or to find one of those resources, consult the Finding a Resource Offering Medical Consultation On The Same or Next Day page.

You must go to emergency immediately if you have flu-like symptoms and also one of the following:

  • Breathing difficulty that persists or worsens
  • Blue lips
  • Intense chest pain
  • Intense headache that persists or worsens
  • Drowsiness, difficulty staying awake, weakness
  • Confusion, disorientation
  • Seizures (body stiffens and muscles contract in a jerky and involuntary manner)
  • No urination for 12 hours, excessive thirst

If your baby is less than 3 months old and has a fever, bring him or her to emergency immediately.

If your child has a fever and appears very sick, lacks energy and refuses to play, bring him or her to a doctor immediately, or call Info-Santé 811.

If you require immediate help to get to emergency, call 9-1-1.

Some situations require you to be evaluated by a nurse who can offer specific advice regarding your condition. The nurse can also assess whether or not you should see a doctor immediately.

You should call Info-Santé 811 if you or your child are in one of the following situations:

  • You are short of breath
  • You have difficulty breathing
  • You are unsure whether or not to see a doctor

Most people in good health get better from the flu by themselves after 5 to 7 days. You should get good rest and eat according to your appetite.

Coughing and fatigue may last for 2 weeks or even longer.

You may relieve symptoms of the flu by taking the following measures:

If you have a fever, your body naturally loses a lot of fluid, especially through sweating. It is therefore important to drink a lot and often.

  • Preferably drink cold or hot liquids: water, milk, juice, broth.
  • Avoid alcoholic beverages or caffeinated drinks such as coffee, tea and energy drinks. As these drink make you urinate, they increase loss of fluid.

In the absence of complications or risk factors, treatment of the flu requires no prescription medication. However, to relieve fever and pain, you may take over-the-counter medicine such as acetaminophen, Tylenol ® for example, and ibuprophen, Advil ® for example.

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  • Coma
  • Coughing and shortness of breath
  • Difficult or painful swallowing
  • Extreme fatigue
  • Fever
  • Mental symptoms such as confusion and forgetfulness
  • Nausea, abdominal cramps and vomiting
  • Seizures and lack of coordination
  • Severe, persistent diarrhea
  • Severe headaches
  • Vision loss
  • Weight loss

Many opportunistic infections associated with AIDS cause serious illness. Some may be prevented. Below is a list of infections and how they affect the body.

Cryptoccoccal Menigitis — This is a yeast-like fungus infection that usually involves the brain and lungs, although it can affect almost any organ. The fungus that causes this condition is found in soil throughout the world. It is most common in soil contaminated by bird droppings. This disease most often occurs when a person's CD4+ T cell count falls below 100 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

HIV-related Encephalopathy — Encephalopathy is a term for diseases that alter brain function or structure, leading to problems with cognitive function, or mental processes, and memory. In people with HIV and AIDS, encephalopathy is usually caused by an infectious agent, such as a bacteria, virus or prion.

Encephalopathy most often occurs when a person's CD4+T cell count falls below 50 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Toxoplasma-seropositive patients who have a CD4+T cell count of less than 100 cells per cubic millimeter of blood should be treated with prophylaxis to prevent developing encephalopathy.

Progressive Multifocal Leukoencephalopathy (PML) — Progressive multifocal leukoencephalopathy is a rare disorder of the nervous system caused by a common human polyomavirus, JC virus. It leads to the destruction of the myelin sheath that covers nerve cells. The myelin sheath is the fatty covering that acts as an insulator on nerve fibers in the brain. Symptoms include mental deterioration, vision loss, speech disturbances, inability to coordinate movements, paralysis and ultimately coma. In rare cases, seizures may occur.

This disease can occur when the CD4+T cell count falls below 200 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

Toxoplasmosis — This condition occurs when a parasite infects the brain. Symptoms include confusion or delusional behavior, severe headaches, fever, seizures and coma. It can affect the eye, causing eye pain and reduced vision.

Toxoplasmosis most likely occurs when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 100 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Preventative treatment — usually with trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole, also called Septra and Bactrim — may be administered when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 100 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

Cytomegalovirus (CMV) — Although this virus can affect the entire body, it commonly affects the eye's retina, causing blurry vision and in severe cases, blindness. Other common symptoms include chronic diarrhea and nerve problems. It is most likely to occur when a person’s CD4+ T cell count falls below 100 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

Cryptosporidiosis — This is a parasite that can cause chronic diarrhea. Other symptoms include stomach cramps, nausea, fatigue, weight loss, appetite loss, vomiting and dehydration.

This infection is difficult to treat and there is no definitive effective treatment. Symptom control and treatment of HIV are necessary.

Cytomegalovirus — Although this virus can affect the entire body, it commonly occurs in the stomach, causing fever, diarrhea and stomach pain. It most likely occurs when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 50 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

Mycobacterium Avium Complex — This is a bacterial infection that can cause persistent fever, night sweats, fatigue, weight loss, anemia, abdominal pain, dizziness, diarrhea and weakness. The bacteria that cause this infection is found in water, dust, soil and bird droppings.

This disease most likely occurs when the CD4+T cell count falls below 50 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Preventive treatment, usually with azithromycin, is administered when CD4+ T cells are less than 50 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

Candidiasis — Candidiasis is an infection caused by the candida fungi. Also known as a yeast infection, it's the most common HIV-related fungus infection. It can affect the entire body, but most commonly occurs in the mouth, called thrush, or vagina. An overgrowth of yeast in the vagina can cause irritation, itching, burning and thick white discharge.

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There is no need to stop hunting waterfowl. However, waterfowl hunters should always take simple precautions to protect themselves from exposure to disease, including:

  • Do not handle obviously sick birds or birds found dead.
  • Keep your game birds cool, clean, and dry.
  • Do not eat, drink, or smoke while cleaning harvested waterfowl.
  • Wear rubber gloves when cleaning waterfowl.
  • Wash your hands with soap and water after cleaning waterfowl.
  • Clean up tools and surfaces immediately with hot, soapy water and disinfect with a mixture of 10 percent household chlorine bleach in water.
  • Thoroughly cook harvested waterfowl (165º Fahrenheit).

You don't have to be concerned that neighbor's poultry and animals will expose you to bird flu at this time. If HPAI bird flu does occur in New York, additional guidance from experts will be developed.

It is safe for a child to take part in projects that involve hatching eggs and raising chicks. Chickens that get infected with bird flu become ill and often stop laying eggs, so there is little risk of bird flu. However, chicks can carry other diseases such as salmonella. Projects involving hatching eggs and raising chicks should minimize hand contact and require thorough hand washing if contact does occur.

There is no evidence that properly cooked poultry or eggs can be a source of infection from bird flu. Because other common diseases such as salmonella infection can be spread by eating undercooked poultry or eggs, always cook them thoroughly. Wash your hands with soap and hot water after touching any raw meat. Make sure to clean cutting boards and counters used for food preparation immediately after use to prevent cross contamination with other foods.

You cannot get bird flu from Canada goose droppings in parks, ballparks, reservoirs and other public places. However, many different bacteria, viruses, and parasites are present in feces. It is best to avoid exposure to bird droppings. The following precautions should be taken:

  • Teach children to always wash their hands after playing outside.
  • If you pick up droppings, use a shovel, "pooper scooper," or gloves - never your bare hands.
  • If you are worried about exposure during swimming, swim at a regulated beach. Regular tests are conducted to make sure the water is not polluted from human, animal or farm waste.

Adenoviruses are a group of viruses that can infect the membranes (tissue linings) of the respiratory tract, eyes, intestines, urinary tract, and nervous system. They account for about 10% of fever-related illnesses and acute respiratory infections in kids and are a frequent cause of diarrhea.

Adenoviral infections affect babies and young children much more often than adults. Childcare centers and schools sometimes have multiple cases of respiratory infections and diarrhea caused by adenovirus.

Adenoviral infections can occur at any time of the year, but:

  • respiratory tract problems caused by adenovirus are more common in late winter, spring, and early summer
  • conjunctivitis (pinkeye) and pharyngoconjunctival fever caused by adenovirus tend to affect older kids, mostly in the summer

Adenoviral infections can affect children of any age, but most occur in the first years of life — and most kids have had at least one before age 10. There are many different types of adenoviruses, so some kids can have repeated adenoviral infections.

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Better plans and designs while creating dams and irrigation schemes can prevent this disease from spreading among the nearby population.

Symptoms of AIDS are caused by the deterioration of the immune system and the decline of CD4+ T cells, which are the immune system's key infection fighters. As soon as HIV enters the body, it begins to destroy these cells. Some common symptoms include:

  • Diarrhea that lasts for more than a week
  • Dry cough
  • Memory loss, depression and neurological disorders
  • Pneumonia
  • Profound, unexplained fatigue
  • Rapid weight loss
  • Recurring fever or profuse night sweats
  • Red, brown, pink or purplish blotches on or under the skin or inside the mouth, nose or eyelids
  • Swollen lymph glands in the armpits, groin or neck
  • White spots or unusual blemishes on the tongue, in the mouth, or in the throat

Because people with AIDS have weakened immune systems, they're more prone to infections, called opportunistic infections. Opportunistic infections are caused by organisms that typically don't cause disease in healthy people but affect people with damaged immune systems. These organisms attack when there's an opportunity to infect.

Deterioration of the immune system is caused by the decline in CD4+ T cells, which are key infection fighters. As soon as HIV enters the body, it begins to destroy these cells.

Symptoms of opportunistic infections common with AIDS include:

  • Coma
  • Coughing and shortness of breath
  • Difficult or painful swallowing
  • Extreme fatigue
  • Fever
  • Mental symptoms such as confusion and forgetfulness
  • Nausea, abdominal cramps and vomiting
  • Seizures and lack of coordination
  • Severe, persistent diarrhea
  • Severe headaches
  • Vision loss
  • Weight loss

Many opportunistic infections associated with AIDS cause serious illness. Some may be prevented. Below is a list of infections and how they affect the body.

Cryptoccoccal Menigitis — This is a yeast-like fungus infection that usually involves the brain and lungs, although it can affect almost any organ. The fungus that causes this condition is found in soil throughout the world. It is most common in soil contaminated by bird droppings. This disease most often occurs when a person's CD4+ T cell count falls below 100 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

HIV-related Encephalopathy — Encephalopathy is a term for diseases that alter brain function or structure, leading to problems with cognitive function, or mental processes, and memory. In people with HIV and AIDS, encephalopathy is usually caused by an infectious agent, such as a bacteria, virus or prion.

Encephalopathy most often occurs when a person's CD4+T cell count falls below 50 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Toxoplasma-seropositive patients who have a CD4+T cell count of less than 100 cells per cubic millimeter of blood should be treated with prophylaxis to prevent developing encephalopathy.

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Les tests de diagnostic rapide de la grippe sont utilisés en milieu clinique mais présentent une sensibilité moindre par rapport aux méthodes de RT PCR et leur fiabilité est fortement tributaire des conditions d’emploi.

Les patients atteints de grippe saisonnière sans complications

Les patients qui ne font pas partie d’un groupe à haut risque devraient recevoir un traitement symptomatique et rester chez eux afin de minimiser le risque d’infecter la collectivité. Le traitement consiste à soulager les symptômes de la grippe comme la fièvre. Les patients devraient suivre par eux mêmes l’évolution de la situation afin de déceler si leur état se détériore et de consulter. Les patients dont on sait qu’ils risquent fortement de développer une maladie grave ou des complications (voir ci dessus) devraient être traités dans les meilleurs délais par des antiviraux en plus du traitement symptomatique.

Les patients souffrant de maladie grave ou de maladie clinique évolutive liée à une infection grippale suspectée ou confirmée (syndromes cliniques de pneumonie, d’état septique ou d’aggravation d’une maladie chronique latente) devraient être traités par des antiviraux dans les meilleurs délais.

  • Les inhibiteurs de la neuraminidase (oseltamivir) devraient être prescrits le plus tôt possible (idéalement, dans les 48 heures qui suivent l’apparition des symptômes) afin d’optimiser les bienfaits thérapeutiques. L’administration du médicament devrait aussi être envisagée chez les patients consultant plus tardivement c’est à dire pendant la maladie.
  • Le traitement est recommandé pour un minimum de cinq jours, mais peut-être prolongé jusqu’à ce qu’il y ait une amélioration clinique satisfaisante.
  • Les corticostéroïdes ne devraient pas être utilisés de manière systématique à moins qu’ils ne soient indiqués pour d’autres raisons (par exemple pour le traitement de l’asthme et d’autres affections spécifiques), car leur utilisation a été associée à une élimination virale prolongée et à une immunosuppression entraînant une surinfection bactérienne ou fongique.
  • Tous les virus grippaux actuellement en circulation sont résistants aux antiviraux appartenant à la classe des adamantanes (par exemple, l’amantadine et le rimantadine), dont l’administration par monothérapie n’est donc pas recommandée.

Le système mondial OMS de surveillance de la grippe et de riposte (GISRS) surveille la résistance aux antiviraux parmi les virus grippaux en circulation afin de fournir des orientations en temps opportun concernant l’utilisation des antiviraux dans la prise en charge clinique et éventuellement dans la chimioprophylaxie.

Le moyen le plus efficace de se prémunir contre la maladie est la vaccination. Des vaccins sûrs et efficaces existent et sont utilisés depuis plus de 60 ans. L’immunité que procure la vaccination s’estompe à travers le temps; c’est pourquoi la vaccination annuelle est préconisée pour se protéger contre la grippe. L’injection de vaccins antigrippaux inactivés est très répandue dans le monde entier.

Chez les adultes en bonne santé, le vaccin antigrippal assure une protection même lorsque les virus en circulation ne correspondent pas exactement à ceux du vaccin. Chez les personnes âgées, en revanche, le vaccin antigrippal peut être moins efficace pour prévenir la maladie mais amoindrit sa gravité et l’incidence des complications et des décès. La vaccination est particulièrement importante pour les personnes présentant un risque élevé de complications grippales et pour celles qui vivent avec des sujets à haut risque ou qui s’en occupent.

L’OMS recommande la vaccination annuelle pour:

  • les femmes enceintes à n'importe quel stade de leur grossesse;
  • les enfants de 6 mois à 5 ans;
  • les personnes âgées (à partir de 65 ans);
  • les personnes souffrant d’affections chroniques;
  • les agents de santé.

La vaccination contre la grippe est surtout efficace lorsque les virus vaccinaux correspondent bien aux virus en circulation. Comme les virus grippaux évoluent constamment, le système mondial OMS de surveillance de la grippe et de riposte (GISRS) ‒ réseau réunissant les centres nationaux de la grippe et les centres collaborateurs de l’OMS dans le monde entier ‒ surveille continuellement les virus grippaux qui circulent chez l’être humain et actualise deux fois par an la composition des vaccins grippaux.

Depuis de nombreuses années, l’OMS met à jour ses recommandations sur la composition du vaccin (trivalent) qui cible les 3 types de virus en circulation les plus représentatifs (2 sous-types du virus A et 1 virus du type B). Depuis la saison grippale 2013 2014 survenue dans l’hémisphère Nord, les recommandations portent aussi sur l’adjonction d’un quatrième élément entrant dans la composition de vaccins quadrivalents.

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Pour être informé de la parution du dernier Flash Grippe, abonnez-vous à Infolettre Flash Grippe.

Dernière mise à jour: 17 avril 2018, 15:30

10 Illinois residents have been diagnosed with infections caused by a strain of Elizabethkingia anophelis that is different from the outbreak in Wisconsin
*Please note that numbers are provisional and may be subject to change.

Elizabethkingia bacteria are rarely reported to cause illness in humans. Symptoms among people diagnosed with Elizabethkingia infection can include fever, shortness of breath, chills or cellulitis. Confirmation of the illness requires a laboratory test.

IDPH is currently investigating a cluster of bacterial infections caused by Elizabethkingia anophelis. The majority of patients acquiring these infections are over 65 years old, and all patients have a history of at least one underlying serious illness.

To date, Wisconsin is reporting 59 confirmed cases, including 18 deaths; Michigan is reporting one confirmed case, including one death. Illinois has one case matching the strain found in Wisconsin. The remaining 10 cases in the current cluster are of a different strain.

At this time, the source of these infections is still unknown. IDPH is working with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Wisconsin and Michigan Departments of Public Health to conduct a comprehensive investigation which includes:

  • Interviewing patients with Elizabethkingia anophelis infection and/or their families to gather information about activities and exposures related to healthcare products, food, water, restaurants, and other community settings
  • Obtaining environmental and product samples from facilities that have treated patients with Elizabethkingia anophelis infections
  • Conducting a review of medical records
  • Obtaining nose and throat swabs from individuals receiving care on the same units in health care facilities as a patient with a confirmed Elizabethkingia anophelis to determine if they are carrying the bacteria
  • Obtaining nose and throat swabs from household contacts of patients with confirmed cases to identify if there may have been exposure in their household environment
  • Performing a “social network” analysis to examine any commonalities shared between patients including health care facilities or shared locations or activities in the community

For more outbreak and disease information about Elizabethkingia anophelis, please visit CDC’s website.

About Virus, Bacteria and Fungus Types of Germs Causing Infection Symptoms

Bacteria, virus, fungus and other infectious germs are inescapably everywhere. These germs are the cause for your fever, runny nose, ache, pain and other signs and symptoms of your cold or flu misery.

Not all germs cause harm, but knowing more about the bacteria, viruses and fungus germs that do, will help you avoid their illness causing effects.

It is your immune system that protects you against these infection causing agents, but sometimes they make it across its barrier. When an infection causing germ enters your body and begins to multiply, your immune system immediately goes into action to it fight off.

Sending out white blood cells, antibodies and other environment adjusting resources in its effort to get rid of whatever is. For example, this is why your body reacts with fever, coughing and sneezing in its battle against a common cold virus.

There is a notable difference between infection and disease. Infection occurs when bacteria, viruses, fungus or other microbes multiply in your body. Disease is the resulting cell damage of this infection. It is at this cell damage point when your signs and symptoms of an illness are noticed.

Bacteria is a very small, self-sufficient, one-celled organism that thrives in a variety of environments. However, many bacteria thrive in the mild 98.6 healthy body environment.

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Your nose is stuffy, your throat is scratchy, and your head is pounding. Is it a cold or the seasonal flu? Symptoms can overlap, so unless your doctor runs a rapid flu test — a quick check done with a cotton swab from the back of your nose or throat — it’s hard to know for sure. Here are some basic guidelines for telling the difference between cold and flu symptoms, and what to do if you have either one of these infections.

Viruses cause colds and the flu. Both are respiratory infections. The simplest way to tell the difference is by looking at your symptoms.

If you have a cold, you’ll probably have symptoms like these:

Flu symptoms can include:

  • dry, hacking cough
  • moderate to high fever, although not everyone with the flu will run a fever
  • sore throat
  • shaking chills
  • severe muscle or body aches
  • headache
  • stuffy and runny nose
  • severe fatigue that may last up to two weeks
  • nausea and vomiting (most common in children)

Colds come on gradually over a few days and are often milder than the flu. They usually get better in 7 to 10 days, although symptoms can last for up to 2 weeks.

Flu symptoms come on quickly and can be severe. They usually last 1 to 2 weeks.

Use your symptoms as a guide to figure out which condition you have. If you think you might have the flu, see your doctor to get tested within the first 48 hours of showing symptoms.

The common cold is an upper respiratory infection caused by a virus. According to the Mayo Clinic, more than 100 different viruses can cause the common cold. However, the rhinovirus is most often the one that makes people sneeze and sniffle, and it’s highly contagious.

Though you can catch a cold at any time of year, colds are more common during the winter months. This is because most cold-causing viruses thrive in low humidity.

Colds spread when someone who’s sick sneezes or coughs, sending virus-filled droplets flying through the air. You can get sick if you touch a surface (such as a countertop or doorknob) that has recently been handled by an infected person and then touch your nose, mouth, or eyes. You’re most contagious in the first two to four days after you were exposed to the cold virus.

Because it is a viral infection, antibiotics are not effective at treating a cold. However, over-the-counter medications, such as antihistamines, decongestants, acetaminophen, and NSAIDs, can relieve congestion, aches, and other cold symptoms. Drink plenty of fluids to avoid dehydration.

Some people take natural remedies, such as zinc, vitamin C, or echinacea, to prevent or relieve cold symptoms. The evidence is mixed on whether they work.

A 2015 study in BMC Family Practice found that high-dose (80 milligram) zinc lozenges could shorten the length of colds if taken within 24 hours of showing symptoms. Vitamin C doesn’t seem to prevent colds, but if you take it consistently, it might lessen your symptoms, according to a 2013 Cochrane review. And echinacea hasn’t been shown to help prevent or treat colds. A 2017 study in BMJ found vitamin D helps protect against both colds and flu.

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    • Schwangere ab dem zweiten Schwangerschaftsdrittel
    • Ältere Menschen (ab 60 Jahre)
    • Menschen mit Immunschwäche (durch Diabetes, Asthma oder Herz-Kreislauf-Erkrankungen)
    • Menschen, die berufsbedingten Kontakt zu anderen Menschen haben (vor allem auch medizinisches Personal)

    Diese Gesellschaftsgruppen sind entweder durch eine Vorerkrankung oder bestimmte Tätigkeiten besonders gefährdet. Vor allem für Menschen mit einem bereits geschwächten Immunsystem ist eine Grippeimpfung sinnvoll, da in diesen Fällen die Krankheit besonders schwer und lange ausfallen kann.

    Um sich vor Influenzaviren zu schützen, gibt es grundsätzlich auch weitere Möglichkeiten:

    • Oft und gründlich (mit Seife!) die Hände waschen und diese gut trocken putzen mit sauberen Tüchern
    • Vermeiden Sie auch Kontakt zu den Schleimhäuten, wie Mund und Augen
    • Halten Sie Abstand zu bereits Erkrankten und generell in einer Phase der Grippewelle, ist es ratsam anderen Menschen nicht zu nahe zu kommen
    • Immunsystem stärken mit gesunder Ernährung und Bewegung

    Fentanyl is one of the strongest opiate drugs on the market. It is not a long-lasting drug so it is often used for surgery recovery and for breakthrough pain—meaning that when a person is already taking an opiate but has temporary pain that breaks through the opiate barrier, they may be given fentanyl.

    Time-release formulations for fentanyl provide strong pain relief over time. They come in two forms—a lollipop and a patch. Fentanyl also comes as a small piece of film that can be dissolved under the tongue and a pill meant to be lodged inside the cheek. In hospital settings, fentanyl can be injected. For the individual abusing the drug outside a hospital, this is highly dangerous, as the difference between a therapeutic dose and a deadly dose is very small.

    Several years ago illicit fentanyl entered the scene of the developing opioid crisis, where addicts seeking a stronger high were willing to risk overdose by using heroin cut with the drug. The fact that fentanyl is 50 to 100 times stronger than morphine, even a tiny bit too much can be fatal. When dealers began mixing unknown amounts of fentanyl with heroin and other drugs in order to increase their profits—often selling to an unsuspecting customer—overdose began to take the life of countless individuals across the U.S.

    As with any opiate, the main symptoms of fentanyl abuse are euphoria, drowsiness, lethargy and mellowness. Fentanyl very quickly creates a tolerance to high doses, so a dose that is adequate for the intended high one week will probably not create that intended high even a few days later.

    There are many other signs and symptoms of using fentanyl, either medically or illicitly, that are not desirable.

    These include:

    • Dizziness and lightheadedness
    • Dry mouth
    • Retention of urine
    • Suppression of breathing
    • Severe constipation
    • Itching or hives
    • Nausea and vomiting
    • Loss of appetite
    • Weight loss
    • Headache
    • Difficulty seeing
    • Depression
    • Hallucinations
    • Bad dreams
    • Difficulty sleeping
    • Sweating
    • Shaking
    • Swollen extremities

    In most cases, addiction is accompanied by a deterioration in personal integrity. It takes many unethical or criminal acts to maintain an addiction over time—either expenditure of large amounts of personal money or thefts, prescription fraud, doctor-shopping or other crimes, to get the drugs that are needed. A fentanyl addict normally has secrets from most or all of the people they encounter regularly. If the thefts are from a workplace, as often happens, they will be living a secret life while at work. Hospitals, pharmacies and nursing homes are often the sites of fentanyl theft by desperate employees.

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    How should I know?

    Because that's what I did for about a year before going to the doctor about my herpes symptoms.

    A good Herpes test answered my questions.

    Herpes is contagious. You owe it to yourself and your partner(s) to get tested and tell them the truth if you see that you have herpes symptoms of any kind.

    How Did You Get These Symptoms of Male Genital Herpes?

    Herpes is quickly transmitted to and from a partner. In fact, the word herpes in Greek means "Creeping", as even the Greeks knew how quickly this virus could be passed.

    Many women don't realize they have any symptoms of herpes. It is something like over 50% of women who have female genital herpes aren't aware of any of their female herpes symptoms.

    So you could be having sex with a woman who doesn't even know she has herpes. I think this is what happened to me. Because they certainly didn't tell me.

    Although you might be using a condom, the herpes virus can be passed through general skin contact in the genital area. It is highly contagious. Even when there are no obvious symptoms, through asymptomatic viral shedding the virus can be passed through the skin.

    That's why a good blood test is essential for you and your partner. You might have herpes, they might have herpes. You don't know unless you get tested.

    It only costs about $90 for a blood test for Herpes.

    The first signs of male genital herpes will occur within 2-20 days of getting the herpes virus from your sexual partner. Yes, you will see herpes male symptoms that quickly.

    The first genital herpes symptoms will be generalized, in other words, you will feel them through large parts of your body as the virus attacks many of your cells. This first outbreak of male genital herpes is called the Primary Outbreak.

    Here's some symptoms of male genital herpes you'll likely experience during the p rimary outbreak :

    • Flu or fever (very vommon)
    • High temperatures
    • Decreased appetite
    • Muscle aches (especially in legs, groin, or lower back)
    • Swollen lymph glands
    • Swelling of the penis

    So during these first signs of male herpes symptoms it will feel like your whole body is sick. It sucks. For me, I felt like I had the flu!

    Male Herpes Symptoms and Lesions during Primary Outbreak

    (Picture of male genital herpes on penis)

    After feeling flu, fever, or muscle aches, you'll start to feel an intense itching under the skin. This is the virus moving to the surface of your skin.

    The next herpes hale symptom you'll experience is small little blisters appearing on the skin surface. They will appear in clusters, many of them together.

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    • Internal Exposure: Prompt vomiting, burning sensation in stomach, diarrhea, muscle twitching
    • External Exposure: Moderately irritating to eyes, skin, and lungs
    • Chronic Exposure: Do not remain in body; passed out within hours or days


    Type of Pesticide: Herbicides

    Action on Human System: Injure skin, nails, cornea, liver, kidney, linings of stomach and intestine, and respiratory system

    • Internal Exposure: Burning pain, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea
    • External Exposure: Irritates and injures skin and nails
    • Chronic Exposure:

    Chemical Family: Thiocarbamates and Dithiocarbamates - Zineb(T)


    Type of Pesticide: Fungicides

    Action on Human System: Low human toxicity

    • Internal Exposure: Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, weak-ness, and nasal stuffiness
    • External Exposure: Irritating to skin, eyes, nose, and throat
    • Chronic Exposure:

    Chemical Family: Pyrethrins and Pyrethroids - Prentox(T), Ectiban(T)

    Action on Human System: Very low human toxicity

    • Internal Exposure: Slight toxic reaction
    • External Exposure:
    • Chronic Exposure:


    Type of Pesticide: Rodenticides, insecticides, acaricides, marine antifouling compounds, desiccants, herbicides, fungicides

    Action on Human System: Toxic to liver, kidney, brain, bone marrow, and nervous system

    • Internal Exposure: Headache, burning stomach pain, vomiting, diarrhea, dizziness. Garlic odor on breath and feces
    • External Exposure: Swelling of mouth and throat, irritating to nose, throat, and eyes
    • Chronic Exposure: Accumulates in body. Chronic headaches, dizziness, stomachaches, salivation, low fever, garlic breath

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    Bei Kindern wird Grippe häufig von einer Mittelohrentzündung mit Ohrenschmerzen begleitet. Kleinkinder können einen sogenannten Pseudokrupp entwickeln: Durch eine Entzündung des Kehlkopfes unterhalb der Stimmritze entsteht ein bellender Husten.

    Nach einer ausgeheilten Grippe fühlen sich viele Menschen noch längere Zeit schwach und müde, leiden unter Kreislaufproblemen und Kopfschmerzen. Auch wenn sich ein Grippe-Erkrankter nicht ausreichend geschont hat, kann die Krankheit länger verlaufen. Husten und Abgeschlagenheit können dann beispielsweise über Wochen anhalten. In diesem Fall spricht man von einer „verschleppten Grippe“.

    Bei Menschen mit einem schwachen Immunsystem besteht die Gefahr, dass die Grippe einen komplizierten Verlauf nimmt. Gefährdet sind Kinder, Schwangere, ältere Menschen, Personen mit chronischen Erkrankungen wie zum Beispiel Asthma oder Menschen, die Immunsuppressiva einnehmen.

    Läuft das Immunsystem durch die Grippevireninfektion auf Hochtouren, ist der Körper anfälliger für andere Erkrankungen. Dann können Bakterien leichter in den Körper eindringen. Man spricht von einer Superinfektion. Erste Anzeichen dafür sind ein erneuter Fieberanstieg und Schwäche oder ein sich wieder verschlimmernder Husten. Die folgenden Komplikationen können durch eine solche bakterielle Superinfektion entstehen:

    Entzündungen der Atemwege

    Die Nasennebenhöhlenentzündung entsteht häufig als bakterielle Superinfektion bei Grippe. Menschen, die an Asthma oder COPD leiden, erkranken während einer Grippe nicht selten auch an einer durch Bakterien hervorgerufenen Lungenentzündung (Pneumonie). Sie ist sogar häufiger als jene Lungenentzündung, die durch die Influenza-Viren selbst ausgelöst wird. Die bakterielle Pneumonie ist eine lebensbedrohliche Komplikation und die häufigste Ursache für einen tödlichen Grippe-Verlauf.

    Mittelohrentzündung

    Insbesondere Kinder bekommen häufig zusätzlich zur Grippe eine bakterielle Mittelohrentzündung.

    Herzentzündung

    Bei einer Grippe kann auch das Herz in Mitleidenschaft gezogen werden. Entzündet sich der Herzmuskel, spricht man von einer Myokarditis. Bei einer Perikarditis ist der Herzbeutel entzündet. Eine Myokarditis ist eine gefährliche Komplikation, da sie oftmals nur wenige Symptome verursacht. Gelegentlich treten Fieber, Brustschmerzen und spürbare Herzrhythmusstörungen auf. Wenn Menschen, die unwissentlich an einer Myokarditis erkrankt sind, sich zu sehr anstrengen, ist das Risiko für einen plötzlichen Herztod erhöht.

    Eine Perikarditis verläuft meist nicht so dramatisch und heilt nach einiger Zeit von selbst aus. In beiden Fällen ist aber ein Krankenhausaufenthalt und Bettruhe nötig, um das Risiko weiterer Komplikationen zu verringern.

    Hirnhautentzündung

    In seltenen Fällen kann sich bei einer Grippe eine Hirnhautentzündung entwickeln. Neben Fieber treten dann meist heftige Kopf- und Nackenschmerzen sowie eine „Nackensteife“ auf. Kommt zu diesen Symptomen noch Verwirrtheit, Schläfrigkeit oder ein Krampfanfall hinzu, haben sich höchstwahrscheinlich nicht nur die Hirnhäute, sondern auch das Gehirn entzündet.

    Wenn jemand, der an Grippe erkrankt ist, niest oder hustet, fliegen die Viren – in feine Sekrettröpchen eingeschlossen – durch die Luft. Werden die Tröpfchen von anderen Menschen eingeatmet, können diese ebenfalls an Grippe erkranken. Auch wenn man mit Influenza-Viren kontaminierte Oberflächen berührt, kann man sich anstecken, etwa an Türklinken, PC-Tastaturen, Haltestangen im Bus, oder wenn man einem Grippe-Patienten die Hand gibt.

    Ihr Ansteckungsrisiko können Sie verringern, indem Sie

    • nicht mit den Händen das Gesicht und insbesondere die Augen berühren (die Grippeviren werden oft mit den Händen eingesammelt, und könnten so zu den Schleimhäuten gelangen)
    • große Menschenmassen meiden
    • die Zimmerluft feucht halten (trockene Heizungsluft entzieht den Atemwegen Feuchtigkeit und macht es den Erregern leichter, dort einzudringen)

    Wie bei jeder Infektionskrankheit sind besonders Menschen gefährdet, die häufiger mit dem Erreger in Kontakt kommen. Daher besteht für Personen, die in medizinischen Einrichtungen wie Krankenhäusern, Arztpraxen, Alten- oder Pflegeheimen arbeiten, ein erhöhtes Risiko sich anzustecken. Aber auch in Schulen, Kindergärten und Kindertagesstätten können sich die Grippe-Viren schneller ausbreiten.