This clip describes how antibiotics work to kill bacteria, the difference between bacteriostatic and bactericidal antibiotics, and why antibiotics do not work on viruses. For more information visit our website here: http://goo.gl/KZiXJb - e-Bug is a free educational resource for students and teachers covering the topics of hygiene, microbes, infections, antibiotics and vaccinations. e-Bug has all types of resources for school and home use, including animations and videos. Visit http://www.e-Bug.eu to access more of our resources! e-Bug is funded and operated by Public Health England.
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Please Subscribe! http://testu.be/1HV4rBv Check out yesterday’s video: http://testu.be/1JYG5Jb Thankfully the days of having to choose between amputation and death when one got an infection are gone. But how do we know these pills can actually save our limbs and lives? + + + + + + + + Follow Julia Wilde on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Julia_SCI Follow Lisette Padilla on Twitter: Check Lissette out on Twitter: https://twitter.com/lizzette TestTube Video on Facebook https://facebook.com/TestTubeVideo TestTube on Facebook https://facebook.com/TestTubeNetwork TestTube on Google+: http://testu.be/1J9JjZO + + + + + + + +
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View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-antibiotics-become-resistant-over-time-kevin-wu Right now, you are inhabited by trillions of microorganisms. Many of these bacteria are harmless (or even helpful!), but there are a few strains of ‘super bacteria’ that are pretty nasty -- and they’re growing resistant to our antibiotics. Why is this happening? Kevin Wu details the evolution of this problem that presents a big challenge for the future of medicine. Lesson by Kevin Wu, animation by Brett Underhill.
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In a creative stroke inspired by Hollywood wizardry, scientists from the Kishony Lab at HMS and Technion (www.technion.ac.il/en/) have designed a simple way to observe how bacteria move as they become impervious to drugs. The experiments are thought to provide the first large-scale glimpse of the maneuvers of bacteria as they encounter increasingly higher doses of antibiotics and adapt to survive—and thrive—in them. Read the full story at hms.harvard.edu/news/bugs-film Like Harvard Medical School on Facebook: https://goo.gl/4dwXyZ Follow on Twitter: https://goo.gl/GbrmQM Follow on Instagram: https://goo.gl/s1w4up Follow on LinkedIn: https://goo.gl/04vRgY Website: https://hms.harvard.edu
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View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-does-your-body-process-medicine-celine-valery Have you ever wondered what happens to a painkiller, like ibuprofen, after you swallow it? Medicine that slides down your throat can help treat a headache, a sore back, or a throbbing sprained ankle. But how does it get where it needs to go in the first place? Céline Valéry explains how your body processes medicine. Lesson by Céline Valéry, animation by Daniel Gray.
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Every second of your life you are under attack. Bacteria, viruses, spores and more living stuff wants to enter your body and use its resources for itself. The immune system is a powerful army of cells that fights like a T-Rex on speed and sacrifices itself for your survival. Without it you would die in no time. This sounds simple but the reality is complex, beautiful and just awesome. An animation of the immune system. We are thinking of making an App for tablets out of this video. Would you like that? Did you think the visual system we developed worked? Feedback is much appreciated! You can get the MUSIC of the video here: http://thomasveith.bandcamp.com/track/the-immune-system Videos, explaining things. Like evolution, time, space, global energy or our existence in this strange universe. We are a team of designers, journalists and musicians who want to make science look beautiful. Because it is beautiful. Visit us on our Website, Twitter, Facebook, Patreon or Behance to say hi! https://www.facebook.com/Kurzgesagt https://twitter.com/Kurz_Gesagt http://kurzgesagt.org http://www.patreon.com/Kurzgesagt http://www.behance.net/kurzgesagt THANKS A LOT TO OUR PATRONS FOR SUPPORTING US: Justin Degenaars jordan gardner Derek Loa Jeroen Koerts Carlos Campuzano Benoît Graham Scott Zell Tanya Smirnova Giovanna Cardoso Patrick Eyrich Alex Kaplan Chris Dudley Deanie Adams Caroline Andrewes Dean Herbert Rory Bennett Adam Primaeros Rasmus Lind Daniel O.C.L. Dylan Hoffer Maxl Heitsch Eliud Vasquez Neve Laughery Ghitea Andrei Paul Alexander Law McCormack Heavens Eduardo Barbosa Sara Shah Dario Pagnia Chris Doughty Evan Low Stephen Morse Bünyamin Tetik Romano Casellini dante harper Justin T. Greeny Liu Siddharth Bajaj Valerie Brunet Jen Tim Peter Wagner Yousif Efe Melih Polat Gaëtan Maximilian Ritter Charles Kuang Balazs-Hegedus Jozsef Petr Pilař Finn Edwards Thomas Lee Daniel Fuchs Pascal B. Seona Tea Pol Lutgen Roman Zolotorevich Daniel Jonathan Velazquez Gore Jeff "Church" Churchill Randy Knapp Brandon Liu Peter Žnuderl Swarochisha Kandregula Javier de la Garza Jan Lukas Lehmann somersault18:24 Why you are still alive - The immune system explained Help us caption & translate this video! http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?c=UCsXVk37bltHxD1rDPwtNM8Q&tab=2
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What is the Antibiotic Apocalypse? What is it all about? And how dangerous is it? Kurzgesagt MERCH! http://bit.ly/1P1hQIH Support us on Patreon so we can make more stuff (and get cool wallpapers): https://www.patreon.com/Kurzgesagt?ty=h Get the music of the video here: Soundcloud: http://bit.ly/1Lqpa69 Bandcamp: http://bit.ly/1pnWMqG Epic Mountain Music: http://bit.ly/22k7EYF THANKS A LOT TO OUR LOVELY PATRONS FOR SUPPORTING US: Sara Priselac, Eric, José Díez, Antonie Coetzee, Julien Dubois, Mert Tekin, Reno, Ran Moneta, Terry Breen-Smith, Azri Rostam, Guy Nicholson, DeAdrean Martin, Ty Cook, Wes Blind, Marc Stein, Mathias Højbjerg, Rustan Curman, Christopher Homs, Selene Kwan, Nikita, Jamie Buch, Yong-Bi Jo, Charles Cartwrighte, Steven Ferrari, Logan Kent, Danimal, Matthias Gyllenvarg, Kieran Keegan, Jai Kowalik, Chad Mellor, Karla Brilman, Daniel Dchuette, Lindsey Skouras, Allan Lehamnn Kristensen, Michael DeFreitas, James Wiles, Brian Lathrop, Kyle Sayers, Zack, Touki Wawa Wang, David Campos, Conner Fissell, Atlas Moon, Trevor Kam, Anon, Jan Sundgaard Schultz, Andrew Wissam Chidiac Cherian The Antibiotic Apocalypse Explained Help us caption & translate this video! http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?c=UCsXVk37bltHxD1rDPwtNM8Q&tab=2
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Penicillin changed everything. Infections that had previously killed were suddenly quickly curable. Yet as Maryn McKenna shares in this sobering talk, we've squandered the advantages afforded us by that and later antibiotics. Drug-resistant bacteria mean we're entering a post-antibiotic world — and it won't be pretty. There are, however, things we can do ... if we start right now. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at http://www.ted.com/translate Follow TED news on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tednews Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/TEDtalksDirector
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In this video, we look at the bigger picture about how antibiotics work in the body. We talk about the different types of bacteria, and how they interact with antibiotics based on their physiological and morphological qualities. There are new videos posted every Thursday, so subscribe and stay tuned for next week's episode on Antibiotic Resistance! iMovie was used to edit this video. Sources: http://www.microbiologyonline.org.uk/about-microbiology/microbes-and-the-human-body/antibiotics http://www.anapsid.org/gramnegative.html http://www.life.umd.edu/classroom/bsci424/BSCI223WebSiteFiles/GramPosvsGramNeg.htm Plus priorknowledge learned in class!
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Antibiotics work by affecting things that bacterial cells have but human cells don't. For example, human cells do not have cell walls, while many types of bacteria do. The antibiotic penicillin works by keeping a bacterium from building a cell wall. The Antibiotics work at 3 levels,the first level is at Gene Expression of Bacteria,The gene expression of Bacteria is three step process where we see the flow of Information from DNA to RNA to Protein ,we see the DNA ,Transfers its information into mRNA molecules through a process called Transcription and from the information of mRNA molecule, the bacteria produces a Protein in the process of Translation. When both of the processes are stopped by Antibiotics the cell ceases to exist and also the DNA replication of Bacteria is halted by some Antibiotics…. Another novel, working of Antibiotics is that they Inhibit the cell wall synthesis of Bacteria……We humans don’t have cell wall in our cells ,,, so the cell wall becomes easy target of Antibiotics . And finally there are some antibiotics like Sulfa antibiotics that inhibit that inhibit the folate synthesis in Bacteria by competitive inhibition of enzymes. Antibiotics like Rifampicin , clindimycin , Beta Lactam , Pencillin and Chloramphenicol affect the bacteria growth and processes at various levels.
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Antibiotic resistance is a fundamental threat to global health and safety, according to Ban Ki-moon https://www.theguardian.com/society/2016/sep/20/un-declaration-antibiotic-drug-resistance So to keep you informed, here's everything that matters about antibiotics in under six minutes
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Antibiotics have saved millions of lives and continue to do so, but what if they stop working? Will microbes always have the last word as Louis Pasteur said? Peter Piot of the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine discusses the importance of turning the tide now.
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How long does it take doxycycline to work topics medschat. I had chest infection at xmas two lots antibiotics the gp said sounded clear im still off work but starting to feel better and try push myself a little bit more every day i've been prescribed for have taken 6 of course so far. Anyone know how long it takes for antibiotics to clear a chest when do infection symptoms up. Weeks your chest will feel better and you produce less phlegm. Antibiotics aren't known to take effect very fast at all so you shouldn't expect get better within 24 hours. Doxycycline user reviews for upper respiratory tract infection at clarithromycin bronchitis drugs. Amoxicillin does not work for my lo. My toddler just got put on amoxicillin for a chest infection also. Acute means lasting a short time and chronic long. Get well soon y'all so, basically, how long do you think i should give it? Sounds like quite a serious infection that isn't going to go away very easily. Anyone know how long it takes for antibiotics to clear a chest mumsnet 1149444 anyone infection class "" url? Q webcache. I just hope i'll get better soon ( i don't want to be ill for much longer, told that he would turn a corner in 3 days with antibios, which did if you have bacterial chest infection, should start feel 24 48 hours after starting on antibiotics. Normally antibiotics take 48hrs before improvement in symptoms but can i had a chest infection for 7 weeks, 2 lots of that done what is generally termed 'chest infection' takes one two forms. You may have a cough for days or weeks. Lo chest infection and taking amoxicillin babycenter. Chest infections better health channel. It's only her 3 day taking it but how long did you notice before realized wasn't working? ? . For 7 to 10 days (although you may not need stay in hospital for that long). Read more about antibiotics to treat respiratory tract infections. How long do antibiotics take to work? (generally) the student roombronchitis banishing bronchitis michael klaper, m. Weeks your chest will feel better and you produce less phlegm results 1 20 of 45 how long does it take or should for symptoms to improve, go away? This antibiotic can also cause yeast infections, as a side effect, so its i have infection prescribed 1x100mg per day doxycycline 18 dec 2012 commonly amoxicillin nothing help treat takes recover normally!) they're convinced antibiotics work my dad has suffered with reccuring is always the disease be brought on by viral bacterial infection, but result acute bronchitis may include wheezing, tiredness, pain, bronchitis, although these medicines often do not when smoker quits smoking, only minutes 'amoxicillin was taking time clear throat doctor swapped been this first any other wishy washy. I've been put on these tabs for chest infection do they work as i have had 7 this antibiotic, like all antibiotics and medicines, differently different bodies because what know is that woke up morning without coughing. Nutrition based medicine. Time,
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How long does it take for antibiotics to work for a dog - Find out more explanation for : 'How long does it take for antibiotics to work for a dog' only from this channel. Information Source: google
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Developed and produced by http://www.MechanismsinMedicine.com Animation Description: This animation starts with the explanation of bacterial cell wall synthesis, the process targeted by ß-Lactams. Structurally, most bacteria consist of a cell membrane surrounded by a cell wall and, for some bacteria, an additional outer layer. Internal to the cell membrane is the cytoplasm which contains ribosomes, a nuclear region and in some cases granules and/or vesicles. Depending on the bacterial species, a number of different external structures may be found such as a capsule, flagella and pili. In gram negative bacteria, the gap between the cell membrane and the cell wall is known as the periplasmic space. Most gram positive bacteria do not possess a periplasmic space but have only periplasm where metabolic digestion occurs and new cell peptidoglycan is attached. Peptidoglycan, the most important component of the cell wall, is a polymer made of N-acetyl muramic acid alternating with N-acetyl glucosamine which are cross-linked by chains of four amino acids. The function of the bacterial cell wall is to maintain the characteristic shape of the organism and to prevent the bacterium from bursting when fluid flows into the organism by osmosis. Synthesis of peptidoglycan and ultimately the bacterial cell wall occurs in a number of stages. One of the first stages is the addition of 5 amino acids to N-acetyl muramic acid. Next, N-acetyl glucosamine is added to the N-acetyl muramic acid to form a precursor of peptidoglycan. This peptidoglycan precursor is then transported across the cell membrane to a cell wall acceptor in the periplasm. Once in the periplasm, the peptidoglycan precursors bind to cell wall acceptors, and undergo extensive crosslinking. Two major enzymes are involved in crosslinking: transpeptidase and D-alanyl carboxypeptidase. These enzymes are also known as penicillin binding proteins because of their ability to bind penicillins and cephalosporins. Eventually, several layers of peptidoglycan are formed all of which are crosslinked to create the cell wall. Gram positive bacteria have many more layers than gram negative bacteria and thus have a much thicker cell wall. Beta-lactam antibiotics include all penicillins and cephalosporins that contain a chemical structure called a beta-lactam ring. This structure is capable of binding to the enzymes that cross-link peptidoglycans. Beta-lactams interfere with cross-linking by binding to transpeptidase and D-alanyl carboxypeptidase enzymes, thus preventing bacterial cell wall synthesis. By inhibiting cell wall synthesis, the bacterial cell is damaged. Gram positive bacteria have a high internal osmotic pressure. Without a normal, rigid cell wall, these cells burst when subjected to the low osmotic pressure of their surrounding environment. As well, the antibiotic-penicillin binding protein complex stimulates the release of autolysins that are capable of digesting the existing cell wall. Beta-lactam antibiotics are therefore considered bactericidal agents. Bacterial resistance to beta-lactam antibiotics may be acquired by several routes. One of the most important mechanisms is through a process known as transformation. During transformation, chromosomal genes are transferred from one bacterium to another. When a bacterium containing a resistance gene dies, naked DNA is released into the surrounding environment. If a bacterium of sufficient similarity to the dead one is in the vicinity, it will be able to uptake the naked DNA containing the resistance gene. Once inside the bacterium, the resistance gene may be transferred from the naked DNA to the chromosome of the host bacteria by a process known as homologous transformation. Over time, the bacterium may acquire enough of these resistance genes to result in a remodelling of the segment of the host DNA. If this remodelled DNA segment codes for cross-linking enzymes (i.e. penicillin binding proteins), the result is the production of altered penicillin binding proteins. These altered penicillin binding proteins can still cross-link the peptidoglycan layers of the cell wall but have a reduced affinity for beta-lactam antibiotics thus rendering the bacterium resistant to the effects of penicillin and other beta-lactam agents. This transfer process has resulted in penicillin-resistant S. pneumoniae through the acquisition of genes from other naturally occurring penicillin-resistant Streptococcus species. A second important mechanism by which bacteria become resistant to beta-lactam antibiotics is by the production of enzymes capable of inactivating or modifying the drug before it has a chance to exert its effect on the bacteria. View animation to read more.
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less than a century since the discovery of antibiotics, Bacteria are evolving a resistance to them. Could evolution provide the answer? ►Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/thegoodstuff ►Subscribe: http://youtube.com/thegoodstuff ►Follow us on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/goodstuffshow ►Follow us on instagram: goodstuffshow ►Like us on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/thegoodstuffshow ►Sign up for our mailing list: http://eepurl.com/bnSOcH Special Thanks to Our Patreon Patrons! Taylor Becker, Sam McCartney, SR Foxley, Nathan J. Reid, Margaret Hutz, Brayden Butler, Matt, Max, Joseph Hegeman, Spass Merdjanoff, Colin Young, Bryce Daifuku, Ashley Beranek, Yoselin Gallegos, Andrew Arrabaca, Jeff Brice, Matt Altieri, Torstein, Jeremy Nauta, Chris Hicks, and Waleed Alowaiyesh Music by Chris Zabriskie http://www.chriszabriskie.com Todd Umhoefer (Old Earth) http://oldearthcontact.bandcamp.com/ Kai Engel http://www.kai-engel.com/ Riot References: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antibiotics https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Drug_pipeline in strange places http://www.reuters.com/article/us-health-antibiotics-search-insight-idUSKBN0GH05J20140817 Resistance Farm animal resistance http://www.nature.com/news/resistance-to-last-ditch-antibiotic-has-spread-farther-than-anticipated-1.22140 http://www.historyonthenet.com/how-many-people-died-in-ww1/ https://www.biography.com/people/alexander-fleming-9296894 https://www.healthychildren.org/English/health-issues/conditions/treatments/Pages/The-History-of-Antibiotics.aspx http://www.bbc.co.uk/newsbeat/article/34866829/life-before-antibiotics-and-maybe-life-after-an-antibiotic-apocalypse https://www.omicsonline.org/open-access/infection-in-a-preantibiotic-era-2329-8731-1000125.php?aid=60899 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Evolutionary_pressure http://www.webmd.com/a-to-z-guides/news/20150417/superbugs-what-they-are#3 http://www.reuters.com/investigates/special-report/usa-uncounted-cdc/
Просмотров: 11971 The Good Stuff
Take Dr. Berg's Free Keto Mini-Course: http://pxlme.me/-i717vtY or go here: https://www.drberg.com/how-to-do-ketosis Download Keto Essentials https://m.me/drericberg?ref=w2128577 In this video, Dr. Berg explains the difference between a viral and bacterial infections. It is difficult to identify the difference because the symptoms are very similar unless you get a blood test. Most respiratory infections are more viral but can also be bacterial or can be a combination of both. Viral infection could last 7 to 10 days and bacterial infection could last a little bit longer or up to 2 weeks. Antibiotics for viral infection will NOT work and you will develop an antibiotic resistance overtime because every time you take it, it strengthens the microbe resistance against antibiotics and also it causes to weaken the immune system and decrease the flora in the gut that creates secondary infections. Viral and Bacterial Infections Common Symptoms • Fever • Cold • Muscle Ache • Sore Throat Things that Happen with Infections: • Direct damage of pathogens causes on the body tissue • The collateral damage of the own body’s immune system creates when it releases certain oxidants to kill of the microbes. Best Remedies for Infections: • Olive Leaf Extract • Calcium • Increase Temperature • Garlic • Fasting – It greatly speed up the time it takes to overcome these infections. So I had another question from someone that wanted to know how do we tell the difference between a viral and a bacterial infection. Well, it's really really difficult because the symptoms are so similar unless you get a blood test to rule out a bacterial infection. You're not going to really know but here are the common symptoms between both of them, fever, you get a cold, you have mucus, muscle ache, sore throat, also realize that most respiratory infections are more viral but they can be bacterial and also you can have a combination between both of them together so it's very, very confusing. If it's viral it could last seven to ten days, if it's bacterial, it could last a little bit longer about two weeks. Also realize that if it's a viral infection, antibiotics will not work. One of the problems that I see with a lot of people is that they run to the doctor every time they have a cold or infection they take an antibiotic. What's gonna happen is you're gonna develop an antibiotic resistance over time and they're not going to work eventually because every time you take them you set yourself up for microbes growing stronger resistance against these antibiotics and it also weakens your immune system, it decreases the flora in your gut, creates secondary infection, so try not to do that very often that's very important, now the two things that happen with infections is number 1 is the direct damage the pathogen causes on your body tissue but also the collateral damage that your own body's immune system creates when it releases certain oxidants to kill off the microbes. One thing that can protect you against that is putting your body in ketosis. When you increase ketones, you can decrease the damage from these oxidants that your own immune system is releasing that's why it's going into ketosis is very very beneficial when you're getting sick. Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio: Dr. Berg, 52 years of age is a chiropractor who specializes in Healthy Ketosis & Intermittent Fasting. He is the author of The New Body Type Guide and other books published by KB Publishing. He has taught students nutrition as an adjunct professor at Howard University. He no longer practices, but focuses on health education through social media. DR. BERG'S SHOP: http://shop.drberg.com/ Follow us on FACEBOOK: fb.me/DrEricBerg Send a Message to his team: m.me/DrEricBerg ABOUT DR. BERG: https://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/bio Disclaimer: Dr. Eric Berg received his Doctor of Chiropractic degree from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1988. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Berg is a licensed chiropractor in Virginia, California, and Louisiana, but he no longer practices chiropractic in any state and does not see patients. This video is for general informational purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, cure, treatment, diagnosis, and prescription or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Berg and you. You should not make any change in your health regimen or diet before first consulting a physician and obtaining a medical exam, diagnosis, and recommendation. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. The Health & Wellness, Dr. Berg Nutritionals and Dr. Eric Berg, D.C. are not liable or responsible for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis or any other information, services or product you obtain through this video or site.
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How long does it take for antibiotics to work for BV - Find out more explanation for : 'How long does it take for antibiotics to work for BV' only from this channel. Information Source: google
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# Antibiotic Medicine - Tablets and Injection For more details please visit: www.tajpharma.com Antibiotics are a group of medicines that are used to treat infections caused by some germs (bacteria and certain parasites). They do not work against infections that are caused by viruses - for example, the common cold or flu. Antibiotics are normally only prescribed for more serious bacterial infections, as many infections get better on their own. Correct use of antibiotics is absolutely essential to help reduce antibiotic resistance. Germs become resistant to antibiotics over time, which then makes them less effective. The World Health Organization (WHO) says "the world urgently needs to change the way it prescribes and uses antibiotics" as antibiotic resistance is a major global threat. What are antibiotics? Antibiotics are a group of medicines that are used to treat infections. Antibiotics are sometimes called antibacterials or antimicrobials. Antibiotics can be taken by mouth as liquids, tablets, or capsules, or they can be given by injection. Usually, people who need to have an antibiotic by injection are in hospital because they have a severe infection. Antibiotics are also available as creams, ointments, or lotions to apply to the skin to treat certain skin infections. It is important to remember that antibiotics only work against infections that are caused by bacteria and certain parasites. A parasite is a type of germ that needs to live on or in another living being (host). Antibiotics do not work against infections that are caused by viruses (for example, the common cold or flu), or fungi (for example, thrush in the mouth or vagina), or fungal infections of the skin. See the separate leaflet called Microbes, Germs and Antibiotics to read more about the different types of germs which can cause infections. Occasionally, a viral infection or minor bacterial infection develops into a more serious secondary bacterial infection. In this case, antibiotics would be needed. There are various antibiotics available and they come in various different brand names. Antibiotics are usually grouped together based on how they work. Each type of antibiotic only works against certain types of bacteria or parasites. This is why different antibiotics are used to treat different types of infection. The main types of antibiotics include: Penicillins - for example, phenoxymethylpenicillin, flucloxacillin and amoxicillin. Cephalosporins - for example, cefaclor, cefadroxil and cefalexin. Tetracyclines - for example, tetracycline, doxycycline and lymecycline. Aminoglycosides - for example, gentamicin and tobramycin. Macrolides - for example, erythromycin, azithromycin and clarithromycin. Clindamycin. Sulfonamides and trimethoprim - for example, co-trimoxazole. Metronidazole and tinidazole. Quinolones - for example, ciprofloxacin, levofloxacin and norfloxacin. Nitrofurantoin - used for urinary infections. As well as the above main types of antibiotics, there are a number of other antibiotics that specialist doctors or hospital doctors may prescribe for more uncommon infections such as tuberculosis (TB). The rest of this leaflet only discusses antibiotics that your GP may prescribe "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. Special Thanks to: UNICEF / https://www.unicef.org/ For more details please visit: www.tajpharma.com Copyright © 2004-2018 Taj Pharmaceuticals Limited. All rights reserved. This information - including product information - is intended only for residents of the United States. The products discussed herein may have different labeling in different countries. #AntibioticTablets #AntibioticInjection #GenericMedicines #TajPharma
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Are there alternatives to antibiotics? Why are they always prescribed? Are there natural alternatives? In this video, we are going to talk about how antibiotics work, when you should be taking it and it's side effects. Watch and Enjoy! Dr. Jason West HELP & RESOURCES: ======================== Ask Questions: Website: https://www.westcliniconline.com/ Testimonials: http://dailydosevitaminh.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thewestclinic/ MUSIC ======================== Track: LFZ - Echos (Meikal Remix) Music provided by NoCopyrightSounds. Watch: https://youtu.be/nMldNLiYzGU Licensed under Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 ======================== Video by Nate Woodbury BeTheHeroStudios.com http://YouTube.com/NateWoodburyHero
Просмотров: 65 Dr. Jason West
There were many diseases and epidemics that took numerous human lives in the medieval times. People were desperately seeking for a natural remedy that will help them fight all these diseases and preserve their lives, so in this article, we’re going to present you one especially interesting antibiotic that kills all parasites! It’s a master cleansing tonic which was the first choice of many people because it can miraculously cure various health issues. This remedy is an antibiotic which has the power to kill gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria. Millions of people have already used this superb tonic to fight the most dangerous diseases. The secret lies in its powerful combination of high-quality fresh ingredients. It is efficient in the treatment of chronic conditions and diseases, stimulates your blood circulation and cleanses your blood. Its powerful antiviral and antifungal formula improves blood circulation and lymph flow. In addition, this natural remedy is also the best remedy for candida. It has helped people fight bacteria, parasitic and fungal diseases, and even plague, so it really kills parasites, too. In other words, this natural tonic will help you fight the most dangerous diseases, protect your health due to its antiviral, antibacterial, antifungal and anti-parasitic properties. This medieval recipe can helpyou treat all diseases, and strengthen your immunity. Master tonic recipe. When you start to prepare this excellent remedy, you should wear gloves when handling the ingredients, especially in the part where you have to add the hot peppers, since the tingling will sure not come off your hands easily. This master tonic can stimulate your sinuses, as a result of its strong smell. Ingredients. ¼ cup garlic, finely chopped. ¼ cup onion, finely chopped. 2 tablespoons turmeric powder or 2 pieces of turmeric root. 24 oz /700 ml apple cider vinegar (organic). 2 fresh peppers, choose the hottest ones (wear gloves when you clean the peppers). ¼ cup ginger, grated. 2 tablespoons of grated horseradish. Preparation. First, mix all the ingredients together, except the vinegar. Put the prepared mixture in a Mason jar. Now pout the apple cider vinegar and fill the jar to the top, making two thirds of the jar should filled with the dry ingredients, and the rest with apple cider vinegar. Close the jar well and shake. The jar with the master tonic should be kept in a cool and dry place for about 2 weeks. It is not necessary to keep the tonic in your fridge, as it does not spoil that easily. Shake the jar every day, or even better, several times a day. After the period of two weeks, through a gauze, the liquid should be strained. Squeeze well in order the mixture to release its juices. Moreover, you can spice up your meals, combining the tonic with some olive oil. Thus you can use it as a salad dressing or add it to your stews. The dry mixture left can be used in the preparation of some other nice dishes. Don’t Forget To Share With Your Friends And Family On Facebook & Google+, As You Might Help Someone In Need.... If You Want More Recipes And Tips, Subscribe to The Channel Now Here : https://goo.gl/t4uBhp → Our Google+ : https://goo.gl/mFLjw6 → Our Facebook : https://goo.gl/4vzUWE - More Health Tips Playlist Here : https://goo.gl/MRG1hx - More Beauty Tips Playlist Here : https://goo.gl/z4cbju - More Wonderful Life Playlist Here : https://goo.gl/e7pZKm DISCLAIMER: The information provided on this channel and its videos is for general purposes only and should not be considered as professional advice. We are trying to provide a perfect, valid, specific, detailed information .we are not a licensed professional so make sure with your professional consultant in case you need. Images licensed under CC: www.pixabay.com www.flickr.com www.pexels.com en.wikipedia.org commons.wikimedia.org www.publicdomainpictures.net Some images downloaded from shutterstock.com.
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How long does it take for antibiotics to work with tonsillitis - Find out more explanation for : 'How long does it take for antibiotics to work with tonsillitis' only from this channel. Information Source: google
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Antibiotic resistance is happening everywhere its been looked for around the world, including in the places where Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) works. Unlike wealthier countries, however, the health systems in these locations usually do not have the resources to invest in surveillance and prevention efforts. For more information, see "MSF Takes on Antibiotic Resistance" - http://www.doctorswithoutborders.org/article/msf-takes-antibiotic-resistance Subscribe to the MSF-USA Youtube channel for videos every week on MSF's issues and activities around the world. We bring you stories from the field about emergency response during war, conflict, and natural disasters; aiding refugees; providing mother and child health care; and more. Subscribe here: https://www.youtube.com/user/MSF Watch Malnutrition Emergency in Northern Nigeria: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PrUKJwDxPOI
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Taking ANTIBIOTICS when you don't need them puts you and your family at risk. Always take your doctor's advice on antibiotics. #KeepAntibioticsWorking
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7 Signs You Should Be Taking Probiotics – Saturday Strategy If you are like so many people, chances are you have taken an antibiotic in the last year. Did you know that antibiotics not only wipe out the bad guys, but the good guys too? Even if you took one 7 years ago - if you have not replenished the good guys within your gut, chances are really high that you are struggling with imbalance, maybe unknowingly. If you struggle with: Irregular mood Skin issues Erratic sleep patterns Crazy cravings for sugar and other unhealthy food Bloating, gas, constipation, diarrhea or cramping after meals Healthy weight management These are just some of the symptoms of an imbalanced gut. Which is why probiotics are so important to optimal health. They crowd out bad bacteria, preventing the bacteria’s ability to host in the body, which inhibits infection, inflammation and disease. I am excited to announce - Biotic Balance - our NEW Probiotic! http://fitlife.tv/7-signs-you-should-be-taking-probiotics-saturday-strategy/ http://www.bioticbalance.com/probiotic/ http://thechalkboardmag.com/9-signs-you-need-probiotics http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2011/09/24/one-of-the-most-important-steps-you-can-take-to-improve-your-health.aspx http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/07/07/probiotics_n_5563618.html http://www.bodyandsoul.com.au/health/health+news/should+you+be+taking+probioticsr,19631 signs you should be taking probiotics, most important supplements you can take, things you should know before taking probiotics, health benefits of probiotics, probiotics for digestive health, reasons to take a probiotic daily, reasons to stop taking probiotics, how to boost gut health, immunity benefits of probiotics, signs of poor gut health, The Chalk Board Mag, Mercola, Huffington Post, Body and Soul, WebMD, Natural News Direct link to our blog: http://fitlife.tv/7-signs-you-should-be-taking-probiotics-saturday-strategy/ http://www.bioticbalance.com/probiotic/ Click here to SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/2fw7xYU Powered by Organifi... Because YOU are Enough! Check out our Amazing Superfoods: https://bit.ly/2JAan8p Follow us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Organifi/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/organifi/ Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/juicing/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/organifi Check out our blogs: http://fitlife.tv/ https://www.organifishop.com/blogs/news Get my free Alpha Reset Guide Here: http://www.organifi.com/ytalpha/
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Antibiotics Aren’t Always the Answer. Antibiotics save lives, but many times they are prescribed when they aren’t really needed. Antibiotics are only needed for treating certain infections caused by bacteria. Antibiotics do not work on viruses such as those that cause colds and the flu. When you’re given antibiotics when they aren’t needed, they won’t help you, and the side effects could still hurt you. To learn more about antibiotic prescribing and use, visit www.cdc.gov/antibiotic-use. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/wcms/video/low-res/antibiotic-use/2018/23732373antibiotic-use-30-sec-final-v08.mp4
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Dr. Roger Seheult of http://www.medcram.com illustrates the key differences between the various types of penicillin antibiotic medications: 0:57 - Discovery and brief history of penicillin 1:44 - Penicillinase 2:00 - Semi-synthetic penicillins (methicillin, oxacillin, nafcillin) 3:21 - Need for gram negative antibiotic coverage (E-coli, pseudomonas, etc.) 4:26 - Aminopenicillins (ampicillin, amoxicillin) 4:49 - Extended spectrum penicillin (piperacillin, ticarcillin) 5:14 - Beta-lactamase 5:42 - Beta-lactamase inhibitors (ampicillin/sulbactam and amoxicillin/clavulanic acid 6:35 - Piperacillin/tazobactam 6:54 - Ticarcillin and clavulanate 8:18 - Staph aureus and mutations against penicillin (PCN) 8:42 - MRSA - methicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus 9:14 - Clindamycin, trimethoprim and sulfamethoxazole, quinolones, vancomycin, daptomycin, and linezolid 10:13 - A note about cross-reactivity / low platelets 10:33 - MSSA and nafcillin Speaker: Roger Seheult, MD Clinical and Exam Preparation Instructor Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine. MedCram: Medical topics explained clearly including: Asthma, COPD, Acute Renal Failure, Mechanical Ventilation, Oxygen Hemoglobin Dissociation Curve, Hypertension, Shock, Diabetic Ketoacidosis (DKA), Medical Acid Base, VQ Mismatch, Hyponatremia, Liver Function Tests, Pulmonary Function Tests (PFTs), Adrenal Gland, Pneumonia Treatment, any many others. New topics are often added weekly- please subscribe to help support MedCram and become notified when new videos have been uploaded. Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_... Recommended Audience: Health care professionals and medical students: including physicians, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, nurses, respiratory therapists, EMT and paramedics, and many others. Review for USMLE, MCAT, PANCE, NCLEX, NAPLEX, NDBE, RN, RT, MD, DO, PA, NP school and board examinations. More from MedCram: Complete Video library: https://www.youtube.com/c/medcram Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MedCram Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/1/+Medcram Twitter: https://twitter.com/MedCramVideos Produced by Kyle Allred PA-C Please note: MedCram medical videos, medical lectures, medical illustrations, and medical animations are for medical educational and exam preparation purposes, and not intended to replace recommendations by your health care provider.
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Physicians want you to be their partner in your healthcare team. If you have questions about your medical care, you should feel comfortable to ask your doctor for a better explanation. Premier HealthNet's Dr. Ann DeClue explains how antibiotics work. Find more answers to frequently about cold and flu at http://www.premierhealthnet.com/familyhealth.
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Antibiotics can deal with bacteria, but they don’t work against the flu virus. So if you’ve caught the flu, always talk to your doctor for the treatment you need. Learn more about antibiotics and the risk of antibiotics resistance at https://www.healthhub.sg/UseAntibioticsRight
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Antibiotics treat certain infections caused by bacteria. They do not treat viruses like the cold or flu. When they are not needed, antibiotics won’t help you, and the side effects could still hurt you. Learn what antibiotics treat and what they do not treat. Talk to your doctor if you have any questions about your antibiotics. Be Antibiotics Aware. For more information, please visit cdc.gov/antibiotic-use. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/wcms/video/low-res/antibiotic-use/2018/1524615246AU_video_v40.mp4
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Antibiotics, also called antibacterials, are a type of antimicrobial drug used in the treatment and prevention of bacterial infections. They may either kill or inhibit the growth of bacteria. A limited number of antibiotics also possess antiprotozoal activity. Antibiotics are not effective against viruses such as the common cold or influenza, and their inappropriate use allows the emergence of resistant organisms. Drugs which inhibit viruses are termed antiviral drugs or antivirals rather than antibiotics. Sometimes the term antibiotic (which means "opposing life") is used to refer to any substance used against microbes, synonymous with the antimicrobial. Some sources distinguish between antibacterial and antibiotic; antibacterials are used in soaps and disinfectants, while antibiotics are used as medicine. Antibiotics revolutionized medicine in the 20th century, and have together with vaccination led to the near eradication of diseases such as tuberculosis in the developed world. However, their effectiveness and easy access led to overuse, especially in livestock raising, prompting bacteria to develop resistance. This has led to widespread problems with antimicrobial and antibiotic resistance, so much as to prompt the World Health Organization to classify antimicrobial resistance as a "serious threat [that] is no longer a prediction for the future, it is happening right now in every region of the world and has the potential to affect anyone, of any age, in any country". All classes of antibiotics in use today were first discovered prior to the mid-1980s. *** All the information about antibiotics were collected from www.wikipedia.org *** I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
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How long does it take for chlamydia antibiotics to work - Find out more explanation for : 'How long does it take for chlamydia antibiotics to work' only from this channel. Information Source: google
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Check us out on Facebook for DAILY FREE REVIEW QUESTIONS and updates! (https://www.facebook.com/medschoolmadeeasy) Check out our website for TONS OF FREE REVIEW QUESTIONS! (http://medschoolmadeeasy.com/) Thanks for stopping by, and we love hearing from you! Disclaimer: the information in this video only represents the knowledge and property of the video’s authors- no one else.
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A Public Health England and NHS campaign to raise awareness of antibiotic resistance.
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Thomas File, MD, MSc, Chair of Infectious Disease Division, Summa Health in Akron, Ohio, explains what pleuromutilin antibiotics are and how they work.
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In this Video, John Rose explains Why Antibiotics Seem to Work and are nothing but an Illusion to Trick us into believing in the Contagion Myth and the Vaccine Myth. As the Father of the Germ Theory, Louis Pasteur, said as his Death Bed Confession, “The microbe is nothing. The terrain is everything.” For more information, call John (713-789-2223) or go to http://www.JohnCRose.com Listen to Dr. Roba on Day 21 of the 1st of Rose’s 3 Step Process - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qD966PN531s&feature=youtu.be If you’re ready to take the 1st Step, go to https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=04lhe1gzfgU&feature=youtu.be The Juice Fasting - Juice Feasting - Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qD966PN531s&index=1&list=PLIWo2dGh9fzlyWqjurCLq-BUAqXAjZXe3 The Health Solutions - Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uKNW3eaW3cM&index=1&list=PLIWo2dGh9fzlqyK0MGTsDdIwpMoxdT59P The WORST of the Medical Industrial Complex - Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uApseF3BGWg&index=1&list=PLIWo2dGh9fznx160hU7SWrlixlLR6izgM The Belief System - Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qeTiqxWIARk&index=1&list=PLIWo2dGh9fzlmt01zrG6YLFb4etEdY2gr The Ultimate Solution - Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLIWo2dGh9fzmCboXxHwrqq-KCpJ__-0pd The Ultimate Schematic - Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLIWo2dGh9fzkWFLe0CuUzIcxqPwLDa8L8 The Truth Seekers - Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iCpPFFSIko8&list=PLIWo2dGh9fzmZclDKvRoARWBnjfZtt1wQ&index=1 Healing Secrets Revealed - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rKsHEXE_wGw&feature=youtu.be Medicine IS The Ultimate Tool of Control - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uApseF3BGWg&feature=youtu.be
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See our resistance fighter hero bring our message to the beach! Join the fight against antibiotic resistance.Take the pledge at http://www.facebook.com/npsmedicinewise. We can preserve the miracle of antibiotics and ensure they work when we really need them And be an antibiotic resistance fighter!
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What are bacteria? How do antibiotics work? And what can we do about increasing antibiotic resistance? Jenny Rohn, scientist and novelist, investigates the fascinating world of bacteria in this Friday Evening Discourse event from the Ri. Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe Bacteria are our ancient enemies, evolving ever more clever ways of outmanoeuvring our natural defences and scientific technologies. For millennia, a simple cut or cough could kill. With the development of antibiotics, it seemed we would reign supreme. But now the bacteria are again gaining ground. With antibiotic resistance on the rise, and the development of new drugs having stagnated for decades, we humans might be in a lot of trouble very soon. Why are bacteria so insidious, what tricks do they employ to get the upper hand, and what can we do to stop them? Join Dr Jenny Rohn to explore these questions. Dr Jenny Rohn received a BA in Biology from Oberlin College, Ohio, where she developed an interest in viruses and cancer before moving to the University of Washington for her PhD research into the evolution of feline leukaemia virus. After working as a researcher at Cancer Research UK and working in the biotechology industry in The Netherlands, Jenny gained a Wellcome Trust fellowship to study cell shape and architecture at University College London. She is now head of a cell biology lab where she studies how the cells of our body interact with invading bacteria. This event took place at the Royal Institution on Friday 30 January. Find out about more events taking place at the Royal Institution in London: http://www.rigb.org/whats-on Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe The Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science and Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/royalinstitution and Tumblr: http://ri-science.tumblr.com/ Our editorial policy: http://www.rigb.org/home/editorial-policy Subscribe for the latest science videos: http://bit.ly/RiNewsletter
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How long does it take for antibiotics to work on a skin infection - Find out more explanation for : 'How long does it take for antibiotics to work on a skin infection' only from this channel. Information Source: google
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