CNS infections are potentially life-threatening disorders that must be recognized and managed promptly. Acute CNS infections can be subcategorized into a few entities—meningitis, encephalitis, and abscesses—and usually result from the blood-borne spread of the respective microorganisms.
A patient with a CNS infection may present with fairly nonspecific symptoms. But as they may decline rapidly, it is of the utmost importance that an astute clinician knows the right questions to ask them and their family, as well as the signs and symptoms to look for (e.g., lethargy, photophobia, phonophobia, severe headache, nausea, vomiting, neck stiffness).
The prompt management of CNS infections is extremely important for improved patient outcomes, and it is therefore crucial to understand the appropriate diagnostic evaluations to be obtained—head imaging, lumbar punctures, blood cultures, and disease-directed investigations. Moreover, it is important to understand the potential complications of invasive testing, as well as the narrow- and/or broad-spectrum therapeutic management for these patients.
Organised in such a great way that is easily understood and saves time.
Very clear data and clinical cases. Dr Strowd explanations are very easy to follow.
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