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About 125 results

ALLMedicine™ Rattlesnake Envenomation Center

Research & Reviews  44 results

Neurotoxic respiratory failure absent following Arizona rattlesnake bites.
https://doi.org/10.1016/j.toxicon.2023.107034
Toxicon : Official Journal of the International Society O... Smelski G, Cardwell M et. al.

Jan 24th, 2023 - Warnings of neurotoxic respiratory paralysis following envenomation by rattlesnakes (Crotalus sp.) have been included in numerous scholarly publications over the past 60 years, resulting in fear and anxiety in the public and among clinicians. We e...

Failure of Crotalidae Immune F(ab')2 Equine Antivenom to Achieve Control in a Southern ...
https://doi.org/10.1016/j.annemergmed.2022.06.013
Annals of Emergency Medicine; Levine M, Spungen H et. al.

Aug 12th, 2022 - Rattlesnake envenomation can result in significant cutaneous and hematologic toxicity. While Cotalidae polyvalent immune Fab (ovine) antivenom (marketed as CroFab) was available for years, it is associated with increased late hematologic toxicity ...

Point-of-care Ultrasound in the Assessment of Snake Bite
https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT04188899

Jul 6th, 2022 - Arizona has the highest per capita rate of rattlesnake envenomation (the process by which venom is injected by the bite of a venomous animal) in the United States leading to millions of dollars in health care costs. Local tissue destruction typica...

Fashionably late: A characterization of late coagulopathies in rattlesnake envenomation...
https://doi.org/10.1016/j.toxicon.2022.03.017
Toxicon : Official Journal of the International Society O... Dudley S, Smelski G et. al.

Apr 13th, 2022 - Rattlesnake envenomation may lead to a multitude of clinical effects, including a late onset hemorrhage. Laboratory values such as platelets and fibrinogen are commonly used to assess the risk of developing a life-threatening bleed. To date, no sp...

Late hemotoxicity following North American rattlesnake envenomation treated with crotal...
https://doi.org/10.1080/15563650.2022.2042550
Clinical Toxicology (Philadelphia, Pa.); Spyres MB, Padilla GK et. al.

Mar 10th, 2022 - Late hemotoxicity is common following rattlesnake envenomation treated with crotalidae immune polyvalent Fab (ovine) (FabAV). Initial clinical trials showed crotalidae immune F(ab')2 (equine) (Fab2AV) to be superior to FabAV in preventing late hem...

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Drugs  1 results see all →

Clinicaltrials.gov  1 results

Point-of-care Ultrasound in the Assessment of Snake Bite
https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT04188899

Jul 6th, 2022 - Arizona has the highest per capita rate of rattlesnake envenomation (the process by which venom is injected by the bite of a venomous animal) in the United States leading to millions of dollars in health care costs. Local tissue destruction typica...

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News  4 results

What’s Eating You? Human Body Lice (Pediculus humanus corporis)
https://www.mdedge.com/dermatology/article/218462/infectious-diseases/whats-eating-you-human-body-lice-pediculus-humanus/page/0/1?channel=219

Mar 5th, 2020 - Diagnosis Diagnosis can be reached by visualizing adult lice, nymphs, or viable nits on the body or more commonly within inner clothing seams; nits also fluoresce under Wood light. 15 Although dermoscopy has proven useful for increased sensitivity.

What’s Eating You? Blister Beetles Revisited
https://www.mdedge.com/dermatology/article/213772/mixed-topics/whats-eating-you-blister-beetles-revisited
Bonnie D. Hodge, MD, George W. Elgart, MD et. al.

Dec 6th, 2019 - Classification Blister beetles are both a scourge and the source of medical cantharidin (Figure 1). The term blister beetle refers to 3 families of the order Coleoptera: Meloidae, Oedemeridae, and Staphylinidae (Figure 2).

What’s Eating You? Dusky Pigmy Rattlesnake Envenomation and Management
https://www.mdedge.com/dermatology/article/211554/practice-management/whats-eating-you-dusky-pigmy-rattlesnake-envenomation/page/0/2?channel=278

Nov 5th, 2019 - Antivenom Therapy Crotalidae polyvalent immune fab is an antivenom comprised of purified, sheep-derived fab IgG fragments and was approved by the US Food and Drug Administration in 2000 for the treatment of North American crotalid envenomation. 12,.

What’s Eating You? Dusky Pigmy Rattlesnake Envenomation and Management
https://www.mdedge.com/dermatology/article/211554/practice-management/whats-eating-you-dusky-pigmy-rattlesnake-envenomation
Mario J. Sequeira, MD, Andrew J. Sequeira

Nov 5th, 2019 - Rattlesnakes are pit vipers with a rattle attached to the tip of the tail and facial pits located between the eyes and nose with a special organ that detects heat energy (infrared light) and is used for hunting prey. There are 2 genera of rattlesn.

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