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Francisella pneumonia

Francisella pneumonia, also known as tularemia, is a common animal infectious disease in the United States. Its pathogenic bacterium, Fraxinus tularensis, is widely parasitic on many wild animals, livestock and birds. Tick and deer fly bites are the main modes of transmission. Like other plague, the disease mainly involves skin and local lymph nodes, characterized by focal pyogenic and granulomatous inflammation all over the body. Pulmonary involvement is usually secondary to bacteremia or primary inhalation of pathogenic bacteria. In ulcerative granuloma caused by Francisella tularensis, about 10% ~ 15% of cases involve the lung.

Symptoms

Eperythrozoonosis

Parainfluenza

Radiation sickness

Radiation enteritis

Radiation esophagitis

Non 01 Vibrio cholerae enteritis

non cholera vibrio infection

Non parasitic liver cyst

Felty syndrome

Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease

Germinating potato poisoning

Non ulcer dyspepsia

Narcolepsy bulimia syndrome

Shunt hyperbilirubinemia syndrome

Abdominal mass

Phenol poisoning

Pseudomyxoma peritoneum

Orbinsky syndrome

Fecal roundworm disease

Peritoneal mesothelioma

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