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Infeksi Jamur pada Paru                          1
Fungi as Infectious Agents• Molds and yeasts are widely distributed in  air, dust, fomites and normal flora.• Humans are r...
3
Emerging Fungal Pathogens• Opportunistic fungal pathogen has little or no  virulence; host defenses must be impaired.• Var...
7
Epidemiology of the Mycoses• Most fungal pathogens do not require a host to  complete their life cycles and infections are...
Pathogenesis of the Fungi• Portal of entry  – primary mycoses – respiratory portal; inhaled    spores  – subcutaneous - in...
• Antifungal defenses are the integrity of the  barriers and respiratory cilia.• Most important defenses are cell-mediated...
Diagnosis of Mycotic Infections• Diagnosis and identification require  microscopic examination of stained  specimens, cult...
12
Control of Mycotic Infections• Immunization is not usually effective.• Control involves intravenous amphotericin  B, flucy...
Systemic Infections by True Pathogens•   Histoplasma capsulatum•   Coccidioides immitis•   Blastomyces dermatitidis•   Par...
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Infeksi jamur pada paru 1

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Transcript of "Infeksi jamur pada paru 1"

  1. 1. Infeksi Jamur pada Paru 1
  2. 2. Fungi as Infectious Agents• Molds and yeasts are widely distributed in air, dust, fomites and normal flora.• Humans are relatively resistant.• Fungi are relatively nonpathogenic.• Of the 100,000 fungal species, only 300 have been linked to disease in animals.• Fungi are the most common plant pathogens.• Human mycoses are caused by true fungal pathogens and opportunistic pathogens. 2
  3. 3. 3
  4. 4. Emerging Fungal Pathogens• Opportunistic fungal pathogen has little or no virulence; host defenses must be impaired.• Vary from superficial and colonization to potentially fatal systemic disease• An emerging medical concern; account for 10% of all nosocomial infections• Dermatophytes may be undergoing transformation into true pathogens. 6
  5. 5. 7
  6. 6. Epidemiology of the Mycoses• Most fungal pathogens do not require a host to complete their life cycles and infections are not communicable.• Dermaphytes and Candida sp naturally inhabit human body and are transmissible.• True fungal pathogens are distributed in a predictable geographical pattern - climate, soil.• Dermaphytoses most prevalent• Cases go undiagnosed or misdiagnosed.• Systemic, subcutaneous, cutaneous or superficial infections 8
  7. 7. Pathogenesis of the Fungi• Portal of entry – primary mycoses – respiratory portal; inhaled spores – subcutaneous - inoculated skin; trauma – cutaneous and superficial – contamination of skin surface• Virulence factors – thermal dimorphism, toxin production, capsules and adhesion factors, hydrolytic enzymes, inflammatory stimulants 9
  8. 8. • Antifungal defenses are the integrity of the barriers and respiratory cilia.• Most important defenses are cell-mediated immunity, phagocytosis, and inflammation.• Long-term immunity can only develop for some. 10
  9. 9. Diagnosis of Mycotic Infections• Diagnosis and identification require microscopic examination of stained specimens, culturing in selective and enriched media and specific biochemical and serological tests. 11
  10. 10. 12
  11. 11. Control of Mycotic Infections• Immunization is not usually effective.• Control involves intravenous amphotericin B, flucytosine, azoles and nystatin.• In some cases surgical removal of damaged tissues• Prevention limited to masks and protective clothing to reduce contact with spores 13
  12. 12. Systemic Infections by True Pathogens• Histoplasma capsulatum• Coccidioides immitis• Blastomyces dermatitidis• Paracoccidioides brasiliensis 14
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