Isoniazid (generic), Nydrazid, Laniazid
Isoniazid (generic), Nydrazid, Laniazid Newswire

Isoniazid (generic), Nydrazid, Laniazid Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Isoniazid (generic), Nydrazid, Laniazid.

Results 1 - 20 of 135 in Isoniazid (generic), Nydrazid, Laniazid

  1. The Psychic Energizer!: The Serendipitous Discovery of the First AntidepressantRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jan 27 | Bad Astronomy Blog

    The early twentieth century was a period of frenetic drug development, a seemingly endless series of pharmaceutical and medical discoveries: antibiotics to treat bacterial infections, chemotherapeutics to battle cancers, and barbiturates to tranquilize anxieties, among many others. A huge number of these revolutionary medical treatments were discovered in the first half of the 1950s, an unprecedented era of advances in chemistry yielding a pharmacopoeia that would transform disease and the practice of medicine.

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  2. Part II, Nobody does it better: Mycobacterium tuberculosis and persistenceRead the original story

    Mar 9, 2013 | Examiner.com

    "Tuberculosis will not be eliminated anywhere until it is eliminated everywhere." --Don Enarson Strategies for the fight against tuberculosis.

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  3. Multidrug-Resistant Tuberculosis Treatment: 6 Drugs Better than 5Read the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Jan 28 | HIV and Hepatitis

    A regimen containing 6 drugs was more likely to cure multidrug-resistant tuberculosis than a regimen containing 5 drugs, a 9-country observational study has shown. The study also found that each active drug in the regimen increased the likelihood of a cure by 65%, and inclusion of pyrazinamide doubled the chance of curing MDR-TB, according to findings were published in the December 29 edition of PLoS Medicine .

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  4. The Psychic Energizer!: The Serendipitous Discovery of the First AntidepressantRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jan 27 | Discover

    The early twentieth century was a period of frenetic drug development, a seemingly endless series of pharmaceutical and medical discoveries: antibiotics to treat bacterial infections, chemotherapeutics to battle cancers, and barbiturates to tranquilize anxieties, among many others. A huge number of these revolutionary medical treatments were discovered in the first half of the 1950s, an unprecedented era of advances in chemistry yielding a pharmacopoeia that would transform disease and the practice of medicine.

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  5. Intensified Tx doesn't up survival in tuberculous meningitisRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Jan 15 | PhysOrg Weblog

    For patients with tuberculous meningitis, intensified antituberculosis treatment is not associated with higher survival than standard treatment, according to a study published in the Jan. 14 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine . A. Dorothee Heemskerk, M.D., from the Oxford University Clinical Research Unit in the United Kingdom, and colleagues performed a randomized placebo-controlled trial involving HIV-infected adults and uninfected adults with a clinical diagnosis of tuberculous meningitis.

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  6. MDR-TB treatment: Six drugs better than fiveRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jan 13 | Aidsmap

    Our award-winning series of booklets, with each title providing a comprehensive overview of one aspect of living with HIV. A range of interactive tools to support people living with HIV to get involved in decisions about their treatment and care.

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  7. One in eight children with confirmed TB have drug-resistant TB in Cape TownRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 5, 2016 | Aidsmap

    Our award-winning series of booklets, with each title providing a comprehensive overview of one aspect of living with HIV. A range of interactive tools to support people living with HIV to get involved in decisions about their treatment and care.

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  8. One in eight children with confirmed TB have drug-resistant TB in Cape TownRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 5, 2016 | Aidsmap

    Our award-winning series of booklets, with each title providing a comprehensive overview of one aspect of living with HIV. A range of interactive tools to support people living with HIV to get involved in decisions about their treatment and care.

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  9. Marin pays $95K to drug dealer who contracted tuberculosis in jailRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 4, 2016 | San Jose Mercury News

    A convicted Mill Valley drug dealer who contracted tuberculosis while serving a sentence in Marin County Jail has won a $95,000 payout from the county. Jeff Waugh, who received the jail sentence in 2013, filed a federal lawsuit the following year after coming down with the potentially fatal bacterial disease. 1 comment

  10. Drug Combo Could Advance Fight Against Multi-Drug-Resistant TBRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 29, 2015 | Voice of America

    The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, or CDC, estimates 10 million people became sick and 1.5 million died in 2014 as a result of multi-drug-resistant tuberculosis. Without an effective and aggressive treatment strategy, the number of cases could rise to 75 million worldwide by 2050.

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  11. San Jose tuberculosis exposure: Babies born at Valley Med start long drug regimenRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 21, 2015 | The Campbell Reporter

    Carlos Saenz and his wife, Nora, haven't stopped worrying about their infant daughter since Santa Clara County health officials called them this month with troubling news: Little Brianna may have been exposed to a nurse diagnosed with active tuberculosis. Now, like the anxious parents of 349 other babies born recently at Valley Medical Center, the Saenzes will have to feed Brianna a daily dose of a liquid antibiotic for up to nine months to ensure she doesn't develop the potentially deadly disease.

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  12. Parents of Santa Clara County babies exposed to tuberculosis fret over treatmentRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 17, 2015 | Santa Cruz Sentinel

    SAN JOSE >> Carlos Saenz and his wife, Nora, haven't stopped worrying about their infant daughter since Santa Clara County health officials called them this month with troubling news: Little Brianna may have been exposed to a nurse diagnosed with active tuberculosis. Now, like the anxious parents of 349 other babies born recently at Valley Medical Center, the Saenzes will have to feed Brianna a daily dose of a sweet liquid antibiotic for up to nine months to ensure she doesn't develop the potentially deadly disease.

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  13. Trends in molecular epidemiology of drug-resistant tuberculosis in...Read the original story

    Dec 17, 2015 | BioMed Central

    Russian Republic of Karelia is located at the Russian-Finnish border. It contains most of the historical Karelia land inhabited with autochthonous Karels and more recently migrated Russians.

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  14. Mothers, Infants May Have Been Exposed to TB at Northern California HospitalRead the original story

    Dec 15, 2015 | Infection Control Today

    More than 1,000 individuals may have been exposed to tuberculosis in November after a nurse at Santa Clara Valley Medical Center in San Jose, Calif. was diagnosed with the disease, hospital officials announced last week.

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  15. Hospital tracking down hundreds possibly exposed to TBRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 14, 2015 | CBS News

    A Northern California hospital is tracking down more than 1,000 people, including 350 infants, who may have been exposed to tuberculosis by an infected nurse this fall. CBS San Francisco reports the Santa Clara Valley Medical Center is now reaching out by mail or phone to notify the patients who may have been affected, and is offering testing and treatment starting today.

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  16. California nurse may have exposed 1,000 people, including 350 infants, to tuberculosisRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 14, 2015 | National Post

    More than 1,000 people, including 350 infants, may have been exposed to tuberculosis in the maternity wing of a hospital in California after an active case of the disease was diagnosed in a nurse, hospital officials said Sunday. The Santa Clara Valley Medical Center in San Jose, California, said it was notified in mid-November that an employee who worked "in the area of the newborn nursery" had been given the diagnosis, with the potential to infect hospital staff and patients, including the newborns.

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  17. Nurse With Tuberculosis May Have Exposed Over 1,000, Including 350 InfantsRead the original story

    Dec 14, 2015 | Anchorage Daily News

    More than 1,000 people, including 350 infants, may have been exposed to tuberculosis in the maternity wing of a hospital in California after an active case of the disease was diagnosed in a nurse, hospital officials said Sunday. The Santa Clara Valley Medical Center in San Jose, California, said it was notified in mid-November that an employee who worked "in the area of the newborn nursery" had been given the diagnosis, with the potential to infect hospital staff and patients, including the newborns.

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  18. A nurse may have exposed over 1,000 people, including 350 infants, to tuberculosisRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 14, 2015 | Silicon Alley Insider

    On Friday, Santa Clara, California officials announced that hundreds of newborns, their mothers and employees had been exposed to an employee with active tuberculosis at Valley Medical Center's mother and infant care center. s reporting on Sunday that besides the 350 infants possibly exposed to tuberculosis, an additional 368 mothers or parents, and 308 employees were also potentially exposed to the hospital employee.

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  19. Nurse with tuberculosis may have exposed 1,000Read the original story w/Photo

    Dec 13, 2015 | TwinCities

    More than 1,000 people, including 350 infants, may have been exposed to tuberculosis in the maternity wing of a hospital in California after an active case of the disease was diagnosed in a nurse, hospital officials said Sunday. The Santa Clara Valley Medical Center in San Jose, California, said it was notified in mid-November that an employee who worked "in the area of the newborn nursery" had been given the diagnosis, with the potential to infect hospital staff and patients, including the newborns.

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  20. Hundreds potentially exposed to tuberculosis at hospitalRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 12, 2015 | CBS News

    More than 1,000 people, including 350 infants, may have been exposed to tuberculosis this fall after a nurse at a Northern California hospital was diagnosed with the disease, CBS San Francisco reports . The hospital was notified in mid-November that the nurse received the diagnosis after the nurse's primary care doctor conducted a screening for an unrelated medical condition, officials at Santa Clara Valley Medical Center said Friday.

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