Escherichia coli: benefit or harm
E. coli (Escherichia coli) is an enterobacterium of the genus Escherichia living in the human body. It is widely believed that E. coli is very dangerous and causes severe intestinal diseases. This is true, but only in part. In fact, there are many strains of Escherichia, some of them really lead to serious diseases, and not just the intestines. But part of the strains, on the contrary, is necessary for the body and is part of the normal intestinal microflora. They participate in the synthesis of vitamins K and group B, fight pathogenic microorganisms. And the Mutaflor strain is given as a probiotic to newborns to increase their immunity, and they treat them with diarrhea in young children. Continue reading
What it is
Not everyone knows that gonorrhea and gonorrhea are one and the same disease related to sexually transmitted diseases. Gonorrhea is a term used in official medicine, but in the people this sexual infection is often called a gonorrhea.
The disease has been known since ancient times. In the medical treatises of the great Roman physician Galen, it is said about the “passive expiration of sperm”, since one of the symptoms of gonorrhea / tripper is discharge from the penis. By the way, the term “gonorrhea” itself comes from the words gono “seed” and rhea “flow”. Tripper is the German name for the disease, formed from the word trophen – Continue reading
If at the word “barley” the imagination draws a picture of an eared field, then you are very lucky. So, you have never encountered an unpleasant and painful pathology in your eyes. Unfortunately, not all people are among such lucky ones. Some were able to fully experience how painful a cold in the eye, called barley.
Briefly about pathology
The inflammatory process affecting the mucous membrane of the eyelid is commonly called barley. Pathology received such a specific name for its appearance. Inflammation really resembles a small cereal grain. Several seals may appear on one eye at once. But most often only one barley pops up. Continue reading