Effects Of Antibiotic Resistance To Antibiotics

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Resistance of Ordinary Bacteria to Penicillin

Russell, Bradley
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4 Nov. 2016 Introduction Antibiotic resistance is a problem that is occurring more and more rapidly across the world. Antibiotic resistance is when antibiotics have lost the ability to control or kill bacteria. The bacteria become resistant to antibiotics and continue to multiply. This is causing medical and science communities to grow more and more uneasy as therapeutic levels of antibiotics are becoming less and less effective toward bacterial control. MRSA, or Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus is one type of antibiotic resistant bacteria, also known as a “super bug”. MRSA, along with cases of many other super bug cases have increased dramatically in the last few decades as hospitals have exposed large amounts of
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Food odor is the digestion of sweat by other bacteria. Along with foot odor, several other foot infections may occur due to bacteria. This list may include, but is not limited to: Gouty arthritis, pitted keratolysis, psoriasis, Dyshidrotic Eczema, and neurogenic ulcer; to be some of the common names. Research shows that Staphylococcus aureus is the cause of nearly 50% of soft-tissue infections in 2002, which is can easily transform into a MRSA infection, showing that this can be the leading cause of MRSA. (Leblanc et en. 2007) (LeBlanc DM, 2007) Some other common bacteria that can be detected on feet and shoes include” Escherichia coli, meningitis, Klebsiella pneumonia, and Serratia. Also, coliforms were detected on the outside of 96% of tested shoes, E. coli was detected on 27% of shoes, and shoes were presented as a transmission source of bacteria to uncontaminated areas from 90% to 99% of the time. There was also a 99% reduction of bacteria on the outside of shoes after washing. (Cleaning Industry Research Institute 20016) (The Cleaning Industry Research Institute, 2016)

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