Wright-Giemsa stain

Wright-Giemsa stain

modified stain using combination of Wright's stain and Giemsa's stain in order to detect parasites, fungi, viral inclusion bodies, and other organisms in blood smears. See also Giemsa's stain, Wright's stain.
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Ovalbumin (OVA), methacholine, dexamethasone (DEX), tangeretin, and modified Wright-Giemsa stain were from Sigma-Aldrich (USA).
Peripheral blood films were obtained and stained with Wright-Giemsa stain.
A diagnosis of TBRF can be confirmed by observation of spirochetes in a blood smear taken during a febrile episode and either stained with Wright-Giemsa stain or examined with dark field microscopy (5,10).
At this time, a tissue sample was collected from one of the lesions, applied to a microscope slide, fixed with methanol, and stained with Wright-Giemsa stain.
2003) was smeared on a glass slide, and then stained by using Wright-Giemsa stain (Jain, 1986).
The slides prepared by either concentration method should be allowed to air dry and are then stained with Wright or Wright-Giemsa stain prior to examination.
The Papanicolaou smear was nondiagnostic, but the Wright-Giemsa stain was richly cellular and populated by three components: (1) numerous osteoclast-like multinuclear giant cells, (2) multiple malignant-appearing mononuclear and multinuclear cells, and (3) broad, tightly cohesive, flat sheets of large polygonal epithelial cells (figure 1):
Malaria is diagnosed by examining a blood smear stained with a 3% Giemsa solution or with a Wright-Giemsa stain if available.
Malaria is diagnosed by blood smear stained with a 3% Giemsa solution or with a Wright-Giemsa stain if available.
The presence of mast cells was confirmed by Wright-Giemsa stain (Fig 2B).
For the fixation and staining procedures, slides with blood films were placed on a staining rack and then flooded with a modified Wright-Giemsa stain.