Mycobacterium gordonae

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My·co·bac·te·ri·um gor·do·nae

(mī'kō-bak-tēr'ē-ŭm gōr-dō'nē)
A scotochromogenic bacillus found in soil and tap water; isolation from cases of meningitis in patients with ventriculoatrial shunts reported.
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Observed incidence (cases/100,000 population) of extrapulmonary nontuberculous mycobacterium infection (excluding Mycobacterium gordonae), Oregon, USA, 2007-2012.
Endemic contamination of clinical specimens by Mycobacterium gordonae. Clin Infect Dis 2000;31:472-6.
Known strain Klebsiella pneumoniae Known strain Listeria monocytogenes Known strain Mycobacterium chelonae Known strain Mycobacterium abscessus Known strain Mycobacterium avium Known strain Mycobacterium gordonae Known strain Mycobacterium intracellulare Known strain Mycobacterium kansasii Known strain Mycobacterium lentiflavum Known strain Neisseria meningitidis Known strain Neisseria spp.
Jarikre, "Mycobacterium gordonae genitourinary disease," Genitourinary Medicine, vol.
Solicitation: Reagents consumables and instrumentation for the detection of chlamydia trachomatis and neisseria gonorrhea as well as mycobacterium avium complex mycobacterium gordonae mycobacterium kansasii and mycobacterium tuberculosis.
Failure to cure Mycobacterium gordonae peritonitis associated with continuous ambulatory peritoneal dialysis.
Eskridge, "Disseminated mycobacterium gordonae infection in an immunocompetent host," The American Journal of Therapeutics, vol.
In the study, the researchers cleaned one showerhead that had high levels of Mycobacterium gordonae with a solution of bleach.
(1,3,4) Other species that have been documented in birds include Mycobacterium tuberculosis, Mycobacterium fortuitum, Mycobacterium gordonae, Mycobacterium nonchromogenicum, Mycobacterium simiae, and Mycobacterium peregrinum.
Micro-heterogeneity within RNA of Mycobacterium gordonae. J Clin Microbiol.
In Denver, according to the researcher, one showerhead with high loads of Mycobacterium gordonae was cleaned with a bleach solution in an attempt to eradicate it, but tests conducted several months later showed that the bleach treatment ironically caused a three-fold increase in the pathogen, indicating a general resistance of mycobacteria species to chlorine.

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