dysenteric


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dys·en·ter·ic

(dis'en-ter'ik),
Relating to or suffering from dysentery.

dys·en·ter·ic

(dis'en-ter'ik)
Relating to or suffering from dysentery.
References in periodicals archive ?
Finally, biological dosing was performed using the MN and dysenteric analysis methods from the blood samples taken from the participants.
Grenouillet, "Dysenteric syndrome due to Balantidium coli: a case report," New Microbiologica, vol.
Generic protocol to estimate the burden of Shigella diarrhoeaa and dysenteric mortality.
According to reports people who ate the food served as a part of the temple offering started vomiting and started showing dysenteric symptoms on Tuesday.
I will, however, explain some of the most relevant morbid changes to the body that set cholera apart from other dysenteric diseases, because it is the appearance of these symptoms that explain why O'Shaughnessy and Stevens developed their hypotheses.
histolytica [10], was chosen because it was isolated from a patient with dysenteric colitis and also to present high capacity to cause lesions in tissues in experimental models.
You are an army of fools, wearing bright polyesters, riding camels, taking pictures of each other, haggard, dysenteric, thirsty.
More than 80% of the Allied force was to succumb to dysenteric diarrhoea (the "Gallipoli Gallop") at some time during the campaign and a quarter of the troops had to be evacuated because of sickness.
Such a diet, he believed, would keep the body cool and prevent 'the accession of those violent dysenteric and other similar inflammatory complaints, that a heating animal diet so much subjects Englishmen and their descendants to in similar warm latitudes'.
Be sure to ask about dysenteric symptoms (fever, tenesmus, blood and/or pus in the stool), symptoms of volume depletion, and associated symptoms, such as "nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, cramps, headache, myalgia, altered sensorium."