The human body is a complex mechanism that functions according to its own regime. Some people have the urge to urinate 4-5 times a day. Others – rush to the toilet every 2-3 hours. For some, the daily morning stool is considered the norm. Others – empty the intestines twice a day or every 2 days. What is considered the norm and what is a deviation? What pathologies can speak of an increase or decrease in urination and defecation? How many times should a person normally go to the toilet?
Natural work of the body
The functioning of the urinary and gastrointestinal systems depends on many factors. Among them: Continue reading
Necrotic fasciitis is an infection that affects the subcutaneous tissue and fascia. (Fascias are membranes of connective tissue covering all organs, vessels covering muscles, tendons.) The disease is very dangerous, and if it is launched, it can even lead to death.
Causes of necrotic fasciitis
The disease is caused by pathogenic bacteria that have come under the skin from the outside: from a wound, cut – or from the inside: along with blood flow. As a result, an infectious process develops right under the skin and tissue destruction occurs. Most often, the legs are affected, as well as the perineum and abdominal wall, but the infection can affect other parts of the body.
Various bacteria can be causative agents, but pyogenic streptococcus Streptococcus pyogenes is especially Continue reading
Rotavirus is a virus of the genus Rotavirus that causes inflammation of the stomach and intestines, as well as the upper respiratory tract. Mostly small children fall ill, from 1.5 to 5 years. Adults can become infected by a sick child while caring for them. Often outbreaks of intestinal infection are observed in kindergartens and in the family.
How to get infected with rotavirus
Rotavirus is a highly contagious infection. It is transmitted through dirty hands or objects (toys, furniture, door handles), where, in turn, the rotavirus gets from feces (through unwashed hands) or from Continue reading