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S. aureus (most common). pseudomonas aeruginosa (less common).
Furuncles and Carbuncles
S. aureus (most common). S. pyogenes (second most common).
S. pyogenes (most common). S. agalactiae or S. aureus (less common).
S. aureus and S. Pyogenes (non-bullous form). S. aureus (less common).
S. pyogenes and S. aureus
S. pyogenes (type II Necrotizing Fasciitis). Clostridium perfringens (clostridial myonecrosis)
Diabetic Foot Infections
There are an average of 2 to 6 microorganisms cultured from diabetic foot ulcers; the organisms typically include a combination of aerobic Gram-positives (s. aureus, streptococci, enterococci), aerobic Gram-negatives (including Pseudomonas spp.), and anaerobes, especially B. fragilis.
Most common for animal bites is Pasturella multocida, an aerobic Gram-negative rod. Other organisms include steptococci, staphylococci, Moraxella spp., and Neisseria spp. Human bites are normal oral flora including Streptococcus spp. (especially viridans streptococci and S. pyogenes), S. aureus, Eikenella corrodens, and anaerobes.
Inhibition of Bacterial Cell Wall Synthesis
Inhibition of DNA synthesis
Inhibition of Protein synthesis
- Tetracyclines and glycylcyclines
Inhibition of Folic Acid Biosynthesis
- S. aureus (most common)
- S. epidermidis (Patients with prostheses)
- P. aeruginosa (IV drug users or patients who step on a nail in wet grass)
- S. aureus
- S. epidermis
- P. aeruginosa
- E. coli
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