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Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
Candid
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Candid

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  • 1. Candidiasis<br />An Overview <br />
  • 2. Case History <br />A 35-year-old man was admitted to the ICU because of a Gun shot wound. S/P surgery he had Respiratory failure and pneumonia. On D22 in the ICU<br />he develops fever - 103.4F without localizing signs.<br />VS are otherwise stable. PE is otherwise unremarkable.<br />He has multiple catheters. Abx are started.<br />What additional interventions would you do next?<br />
  • 3. Case History con’t<br />The lines are changed and one day later the fever resolved.<br />CXR shows no new infiltrate and Resp failure improves. 3days later you get a call from the micro lab and they report that 2/4 bottles are growing yeast.<br />What would be the most appropriate next step in managing this patient?<br />
  • 4. Question<br />A) Repeat the blood cultures; await culture results before starting<br />antifungal therapy<br />B) Repeat the blood cultures; begin antifungal therapy immediately after specimens are obtained<br />c) Do a fundus examination; begin antifungal therapy only if<br />chorioretinitis is present<br />d) Removing the catheters is adequate; no additional diagnostic<br />studies or treatment is indicated<br />e) Get an ID consult <br />
  • 5. IV Biofilm with Candida<br />
  • 6. Blood Stream Infection: What Antifungal to Initiate?<br />Amphotericin B deoxycholate<br />Liposomal AmB<br />Azoles<br />Fluconazole, Itraconazole, Voriconazole<br />Echinocandins<br />Caspofungin, Micafungin, Anidulafungin<br />
  • 7. Candidiasis<br />A primary or secondary mycotic infection caused by members of the genus Candida. The clinical manifestations may be acute, subacute or chronic to episodic. Involves the mouth, throat, skin, scalp, vagina, fingers, nails, bronchi, lungs, or the gastrointestinal tract, or become systemic as in septicaemia, endocarditis and meningitis.<br />Distribution:World-wide.<br />Aetiological Agents:Candida albicans,C. glabrata, C. tropicalis, C. krusei. C. parapsilosis, C. guilliermondiiand C. pseudotropicalis. All are ubiquitous and occur naturally on humans.<br />
  • 8. Oropharyngeal Candidiasis<br />Risk factors<br />DM<br />HIV<br />Malignancy<br />Steroid use<br />Antibiotics<br />
  • 9. Satellite lesions of cutaneous candidiasis showing typical collars of scale. C. albicans was isolated. Note the presence of satellite lesions usually differentiates candidiasis from dermatophytosis.<br />
  • 10. Candidiasis of the penis (balanitis) caused by C. albicans. <br />
  • 11. Vaginal candidiasis caused by C. albicans. <br />
  • 12. Superficial candidiasis in an infant (nappy rash) secondary to seborrhoeic dermatitis. Usually occurs under unhygienic conditions of chronic dampness and irregularly changed, unclean nappies. In several cases this condition may spread to the axillae, face, conjunctiva and other areas <br />
  • 13. Generalized candidiasis in a young infant secondary to seborrhoeic dermatitis caused by C. albicans. Note the particular involvement of body creases, e.g. groin, axillae, neck, cubital fossae and multiple small satellite lesions.<br />
  • 14. Candida granuloma of the forehead and angular chelitis of the mouth in a young girl with chronic mucocutaneous candidiasis. Note thick crusted lesions of the scalp and forehead. C. albicans was isolated.<br />
  • 15. Chronic candidiasis of the scalp in a child with an underlying immune deficiency caused by C. albicans.<br />
  • 16. Chorioretinitis<br />Candida endophthalmitis is often associated with candidemia, indwelling catheters or drug abuse. Lesions are often localized near the macula and patients complain of cloudy vision. Exogenous Candida endophthalmitis is rare, but cases have been reported following ocular trauma or surgery. Similarly, conjunctival and corneal infections have also been recorded following trauma.<br />
  • 17. Periodic Acid-Schiff (PAS) stained section of post-mortem esophagus showing invasion of blood vessel by C. albicans. Note blastoconidia and branched pseudohyphae<br />
  • 18. Identification of Candida<br />Microscopic<br />Culture<br />CHROMagar<br />
  • 19. Microscopic morphology of C. albicans showing budding spherical to ovoid blastoconidia.<br />
  • 20. Germ Tube<br />For rapid identification of C.albicans<br />2-3 hour test<br />
  • 21. Germ tube negative Candida species showing no production of germ tubes in plasma after 3 hours incubation at 37C. Budding blastoconidia only are seen.<br />
  • 22. Confirmatory test for C. albicans. Production of large round, thick-walled vesicles (often incorrectly referred to as chlamydoconidia) on Difcochlamydospore agar. Trypan blue in the medium is absorbed strongly by these terminal vesicles. Numerous small blastoconidia and pseudohyphae are also present.<br />
  • 23. Uni-Yeast-Tek plate showing common assimilation tests and dalmau plate culture used for the identification of yeasts. Note morphological studies are essential for the satisfactory identification of yeasts. Also note the negative urease test indicating the ascomycetous nature of Candida albicans, the test organism.<br />
  • 24. API ID32C yeast identification strip showing the identification of Candida.<br />
  • 25. Auxacolor yeast identification strip showing the identification of Candida.<br />
  • 26. Candida dubleniensis and Candida albicans on Bird Seed Agar.<br />
  • 27. Candida dubleniensis and Candida albicans on CHROMagar.<br />
  • 28. SensititreYeastOne antifungal microbroth dilution plate showing MIC’s to Candida albicans for Amphotericin B (0.125 ug/ml), Fluconazole (1.0 ug/ml), Itraconazole (0.125 ug/ml), Ketoconazole (0.125 ug/ml) and 5-Fluorocytosine (0.18 ug/ml). <br />
  • 29. Fungitest antifungal microbroth breakpoint test for Candida krusei for 5-Fluorocytosine, Amphotericin B, Miconazole, Ketoconazole, Itraconazole and Fluconazole<br />
  • 30. E-test and Disc Diffusion<br />Fluconazole Etest and disk test for Candida albicans. <br />
  • 31. Fluconazole Etest and disk test for Candida albicans showing end point trailing effect.<br />
  • 32. Questions<br />Which antifungal should not be used with the following Candida sp.<br />1) C. krusei<br />2) C. glabrata<br />3) C. lusitaniae<br />
  • 33. Treatment of Candidiasis<br />Indications<br />Candidemiain non neutropenicand neutropenic patients<br />Invasive disease<br />Neonatal candidiasis<br />Prophylaxis – ICU patients<br />

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