acute endometritis

acute endometritis

A histologically defined condition characterised by the presence of neutrophils within endometrial glands. It is often a polymicrobial infection with 2–3 different bacteria being typically isolated—e.g., Ureaplasma urealyticum, Peptostreptococcus, Gardnerella vaginalis, Bacteroides bivius, and group-B Streptococcus. Chlamydia has been associated with late-onset postpartum endometritis. Enterococcus is identified in up to 25% of those who receiving cephalosporin prophylaxis.

Aetiology
Pregnancy related—e.g., ascending inflammation of decidua, pelvic inflammatory disease, invasive gynaecologic procedures.
References in periodicals archive ?
fibroid, endometriosis, PID), pregnancy, coagulation disorders, an anticoagulants therapy, hypothyroidism, erratic hormone intake, pyometra, acute endometritis were excluded from the study.
Current thoughts on diagnosis and treatment of acute endometritis in mare.
Acute endometritis was independently associated with black race (odds ratio 1.
For example, the odds ratio for acute endometritis was 5.
0 Note: Odds ratios reflect risk for acute Endometritis.
Odds Ratios for Acute Endometritis Women with gonorrhea alone 4.
2) The objective criteria used for diagnosis included histologic evidence of acute endometritis via endometrial biopsy, purulent exudates in the pelvis on laparoscopy, or microbiologic evidence of Neisseris gonorrhea or Chlamydia trachomatis from the upper genital tract.
Acute endometritis is usually found with a large amount of uterine exudates containing a foul smelling red/brown watery fluid with thin uterine wall.
Those who had acute endometritis were more likely to be infected with C.
Those with acute endometritis were more likely to be infected with C.

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