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Items: 1 to 20 of 105

1.

Nationwide epidemic of septicemia caused by contaminated intravenous products: mechanisms of intrinsic contamination.

Mackel DC, Maki DG, Anderson RL, Rhame FS, Bennett JV.

J Clin Microbiol. 1975 Dec;2(6):486-97.

2.

In-use contamination of intravenous infusion fluid.

Maki DG, Anderson RL, Shulman JA.

Appl Microbiol. 1974 Nov;28(5):778-84.

3.
4.

The role of nationwide nosocomial infection surveillance in detecting epidemic bacteremia due to contaminated intravenous fluids.

Goldmann DA, Dixon RE, Fulkerson CC, Maki DG, Martin SM, Bennett JV.

Am J Epidemiol. 1978 Sep;108(3):207-13.

PMID:
707489
5.

Enterobacter sepsis in infants and children due to contaminated intravenous fluids.

Matsaniotis NS, Syriopoulou VP, Theodoridou MC, Tzanetou KG, Mostrou GI.

Infect Control. 1984 Oct;5(10):471-7.

PMID:
6567611
7.

Enterobacter aerogenes primary bacteremia in pediatric patients.

Edwards KE, Allen JR, Miller MJ, Yogev R, Hoffman PC, Klotz R, Marubio S, Burkholder E, Williams T, Davis AT.

Pediatrics. 1978 Sep;62(3):304-6.

PMID:
704200
8.

Enterobacter cloacae bloodstream infections in pediatric patients traced to a hospital pharmacy.

Selenic D, Dodson DR, Jensen B, Arduino MJ, Panlilio A, Archibald LK.

Am J Health Syst Pharm. 2003 Jul 15;60(14):1440-6.

PMID:
12892028
9.

Serotyping and phage typing to identify Enterobacter cloacae contaminating total parenteral nutrition.

Verschraegen G, Claeys G, Delanghe M, Pattyn P.

Eur J Clin Microbiol Infect Dis. 1988 Apr;7(2):306-7.

PMID:
3134237
10.

[Serratia marcescens septicemia related to the use of heparin contaminated in the fluid container].

Tissot Guerraz F, Moussy L, Reverdy ME, Perraud M, Parvaz P, Cetre JC, Nicolle MC, Sepetjan M.

Presse Med. 1989 Feb 25;18(8):436. French. No abstract available.

PMID:
2523537
11.

Septicemia secondary to administration of a contaminated intravenous fluid.

Lieblich SE, Forman D, Berger J, Gold BD.

J Oral Maxillofac Surg. 1984 Oct;42(10):680-2.

PMID:
6592311
12.

Polymicrobial bacteremia associated with lipid emulsion in a neonatal intensive care unit.

Jarvis WR, Highsmith AK, Allen JR, Haley RW.

Pediatr Infect Dis. 1983 May-Jun;2(3):203-8.

PMID:
6408618
13.

Septicemia caused by contaminated parenteral nutrition pouches: the refrigerator as an unusual cause.

Dugleux G, Le Coutour X, Hecquard C, Oblin I.

JPEN J Parenter Enteral Nutr. 1991 Jul-Aug;15(4):474-5.

PMID:
1910114
14.

Molecular epidemiology of a nosocomial outbreak due to Enterobacter cloacae and Enterobacter agglomerans in Campinas, São Paulo, Brazil.

Gonçalves CR, Vaz TM, Leite D, Pisani B, Simoes M, Prandi MA, Rocha MM, Cesar PC, Trabasso P, von Nowakonski A, Irino K.

Rev Inst Med Trop Sao Paulo. 2000 Jan-Feb;42(1):1-7.

15.

Sepsis caused by contaminated intravenous fluids. Epidemiologic, clinical, and laboratory investigation of an outbreak in one hospital.

Felts SK, Schaffner W, Melly MA, Koenig MG.

Ann Intern Med. 1972 Dec;77(6):881-90. No abstract available.

PMID:
4644166
16.

Nosocomial bacteremia. An epidemiologic overview.

Maki DG.

Am J Med. 1981 Mar;70(3):719-32.

PMID:
7211906
17.

[A bacteremia epidemic caused by contaminated prednisolone-heparin ampules].

van Raalte RF, Boom FA, Paalman AC, Pauw W, Stout-Zonneveld A.

Ned Tijdschr Geneeskd. 1981 Jun 13;125(24):952-6. Dutch. No abstract available.

PMID:
7254374
18.

Serratia marcescens septicemia associated with infusion of an amino acid solution in two horses.

Young DR, Divers TJ, Benson CE.

J Am Vet Med Assoc. 1989 Aug 1;195(3):340-2.

PMID:
2670862
19.

Risk factors for development of sepsis in a hospital outbreak of Enterobacter aerogenes.

Meyers HB, Fontanilla E, Mascola L.

Am J Infect Control. 1988 Jun;16(3):118-22. No abstract available.

PMID:
3408015
20.

Enterobacter cloacae and Pseudomonas aeruginosa polymicrobial bloodstream infections traced to extrinsic contamination of a dextrose multidose vial.

Archibald LK, Ramos M, Arduino MJ, Aguero SM, Deseda C, Banerjee S, Jarvis WR.

J Pediatr. 1998 Nov;133(5):640-4.

PMID:
9821421

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