|1.||Arnon, Stephen S: 6 articles (01/2014 - 01/2005)|
|2.||Sobel, Jeremy: 5 articles (07/2008 - 08/2003)|
|3.||Czarkowski, Mirosław P: 3 articles (01/2015 - 01/2013)|
|4.||Czerwiński, Michał: 3 articles (01/2015 - 01/2013)|
|5.||Anniballi, Fabrizio: 3 articles (01/2015 - 08/2004)|
|6.||Maslanka, Susan E: 3 articles (01/2015 - 02/2006)|
|7.||Lúquez, Carolina: 3 articles (01/2015 - 02/2008)|
|8.||Kondej, Barbara: 3 articles (01/2015 - 01/2013)|
|9.||Brook, Itzhak: 3 articles (01/2011 - 10/2002)|
|10.||Anniballi, F: 3 articles (12/2010 - 10/2002)|
12/01/2015 - "Therefore its inhibitors should be considered for a possible use to prevent botulism and for treating infant botulism. "
01/01/2015 - "Infant botulism is the most prevalent form of botulism in the USA, representing 68.5 % of cases reported from 2001-2012. "
01/01/2015 - "In 2013, a total of 24 foodborne botulism cases (including 8 laboratory confirmed cases) was reported, corresponding to the lowest annual incidence rate (0.06 per 100,000 population) since the introduction of botulism as mandatory notifiable disease. "
03/01/2014 - "As opposed to botulism in adults, treating infant botulism with horse antiserum was not approved due to several safety issues. "
01/01/2014 - "In 2012, a total of 22 foodborne botulism cases (including 9 laboratory confirmed cases) was reported, corresponding to the lowest annual incidence rate (0.06 per 100 000 population) since the introduction of botulism as mandatory notifiable disease. "
10/01/2009 - "Infant botulism is an intestinal toxemia caused principally by Clostridium botulinum. "
01/01/2014 - "Randomized and quasi-randomized controlled trials examining the medical treatment of any of the four major types of botulism (infant intestinal botulism, food-borne botulism, wound botulism and adult intestinal toxemia). "
01/01/2011 - "We included randomized and quasi-randomized controlled trials examining the medical treatment of any of the four major types of botulism (infant intestinal botulism, food-borne botulism, wound botulism and adult intestinal toxemia). "
01/01/2014 - "Infant botulism, an intestinal toxemia orphan disease, is the most common form of human botulism in the United States. "
01/01/2006 - "Botulism has 4 naturally occurring syndromes: foodborne, wound, infant botulism, and adult intestinal toxemia. "
09/01/2005 - "Recommendations are given for an improved strategy for the laboratory investigation of suspected wound botulism and tetanus among IDUs."
09/01/2005 - "Improvement in laboratory diagnosis of wound botulism and tetanus among injecting illicit-drug users by use of real-time PCR assays for neurotoxin gene fragments."
09/01/2002 - "Toxin-mediated diseases (especially tetanus and wound botulism) are also seen in injection drug users. "
12/01/2014 - "IDU is therefore a major risk factor for wound botulism and Clostridial necrotizing soft tissue infections (NSTI) and continues to be linked to cases of tetanus. "
05/01/2004 - "In California, black tar heroin (BTH) use among injection drug users (IDUs) has resulted in an increased number of cases of wound botulism due to Clostridium botulinum, tetanus due to Clostridium tetani, and necrotizing soft-tissue infections due to a variety of clostridia. "
|4.||Nervous System Diseases (Neurological Disorders)
01/01/1993 - "Although thousands of people in the world each year continue to be poisoned with botulinum toxin-food-borne, infantile, or wound botulism-the neurotoxin is now sufficiently understood to allow it to be used as a medicinal agent to paralyze specific muscles, giving temporary symptomatic relief from a variety of dystonic neurologic disorders. "
|5.||Sudden Infant Death (SID)
01/01/2005 - "Infant botulism acquired from household dust presenting as sudden infant death syndrome."
01/01/2004 - "[Infant botulism and sudden infant death syndrome]."
10/01/2001 - "the results show a remarkable incidence of infant botulism without any known previous medical history, partly hidden as sudden infant death. "
10/01/2001 - "Is there a link between infant botulism and sudden infant death? "
02/01/1987 - "Infant botulism--one cause of 'cot death'."
|1.||Botulinum Toxins (Botulinum Toxin)
|2.||botulism immune globulin
|5.||DNA (Deoxyribonucleic Acid)
|7.||Type A Botulinum Toxins (Botulinum A Toxin)
|9.||Succinylcholine (Suxamethonium Chloride)
|1.||Intensive Care (Surgical Intensive Care)
|2.||Bone Marrow Transplantation (Transplantation, Bone Marrow)
|3.||Infant Equipment (Crib)
|4.||Artificial Respiration (Mechanical Ventilation)