mycobacteriosis

(redirected from atypical mycobacteriosis)

my·co·bac·te·ri·o·sis

(mī'kō-bak-tē'rē-ō'sis),
Infection with mycobacteria.

mycobacteriosis

[mī′kōbak′tirē·ō′sis]
Etymology: Gk, mykes + bakterion + osis, condition
a tuberculosis-like disease caused by mycobacteria other than Mycobacterium tuberculosis.

my·co·bac·te·ri·o·sis

(mī'kō-bak-tēr'ē-ō'sis)
Infection with mycobacteria.

mycobacteriosis

infection by Mycobacterium spp. Includes johne's disease, mycobacterial granuloma, tuberculosis, feline leprosy. See also mastitis (Table 16).

atypical mycobacteriosis
infection by one of the opportunistic or atypical species in the genus Mycobacterium which cause mild to moderate infections in most animals and fish and make them react positively to the tuberculin tests. The bacteria are M. aquae, M. fortuitum, M. intracellulare, M. kansasii, M. scrofulaceum. See also opportunist mycobacterial granuloma, opportunist (atypical) mycobacteria.
cutaneous mycobacteriosis
see skin tuberculosis, feline leprosy, opportunist mycobacterial granuloma.
nontubercular mycobacteriosis
infection by a species of bacteria in the genus Mycobacterium, other than M. tuberculosis.
tubercular mycobacteriosis
tuberculosis.
References in periodicals archive ?
2017: year of central or national marketing authorization in Hungary licensed ~in vivo~ diagnostic test for the detection of bovine tuberculosis and atypical mycobacteriosis, which is the delivery of a Union State official release of documents has (OCABR), allocated as follows:
1) The differential diagnoses for such lesions includes but are not limited to pyoderma gangrenosum, squamous cell carcinoma, basal cell carcinoma, keratoacanthoma, and other chronic cutaneous infections, such as sporotrichosis, nocardiosis, atypical mycobacteriosis, tularemia, anthrax, or leishmaniasis.
AIDS-associated atypical mycobacteriosis other than Mycobacterium avium-intracellulare: A 14-year survey of Mycobacterium xenopi and Mycobacterium kansasii [abstract].
Differential diagnoses include pyoderma, herpetic whitlow, cowpox, pseudocowpox (milker's nodule), cat-scratch disease, anthrax, tularemia, pri-mary inoculation tuberculosis, atypical mycobacteriosis, syphilitic chancre, sporotrichosis, keratoancanthoma, and pyogenic granuloma (5).
Both typical tuberculosis and atypical mycobacteriosis have been described as a complication of pneumoconiosis.

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