Sepsis - Post-Sepsis Syndrome

Sepsis - Post-Sepsis Syndrome

If there is any suspected SIRS (Systemic Inflammatory Response Syndrome) or Sepsis, the following lab tests should be collected ASAP:  ABG CBC, Complete Metabolic Blood Panel (CMP), Coagluation studies Chest xray, Cardiac enzymes Cultures of bowel, urine, sputum, or any other fluids Lactate levels Urine analysis EKG

If there is any suspected SIRS (Systemic Inflammatory Response Syndrome) or Sepsis, the following lab tests should be collected ASAP: ABG CBC, Complete Metabolic Blood Panel (CMP), Coagluation studies Chest xray, Cardiac enzymes Cultures of bowel, urine, sputum, or any other fluids Lactate levels Urine analysis EKG

M.E./CFS/Fibromyalgia/Lyme/ Autism/GWS: Post-Sepsis Syndrome | BLAB: The Bad [Lyme] Attitude Blog

M.E./CFS/Fibromyalgia/Lyme/ Autism/GWS: Post-Sepsis Syndrome | BLAB: The Bad [Lyme] Attitude Blog

sepsis-watch |   PICS or Post Sepsis Syndrome

sepsis-watch | PICS or Post Sepsis Syndrome

Post-Sepsis Syndrome - PSS - Sepsis Alliance

Post-Sepsis Syndrome - PSS - Sepsis Alliance

What is PSS? Post-sepsis syndrome is a condition that affects up to 50% of sepsis survivors. They are left with physical and/or psychological long-term eff

What is PSS? Post-sepsis syndrome is a condition that affects up to 50% of sepsis survivors. They are left with physical and/or psychological long-term eff

I learned something new this week. This little thing we like to call “chronic Lyme” that’s actually post-sepsis syndrome (according to the NIH), is also called “immunoparalysis.” And the really great thing about that is, the research goes back to at least 1980 and ties in “endotoxin tolerance,” which is what happens when your immune system is shut off by the OspA or other fungal-type antigen, and doesn’t recognize (and therefore doesn’t fight) fungal antigens any more.

I learned something new this week. This little thing we like to call “chronic Lyme” that’s actually post-sepsis syndrome (according to the NIH), is also called “immunoparalysis.” And the really great thing about that is, the research goes back to at least 1980 and ties in “endotoxin tolerance,” which is what happens when your immune system is shut off by the OspA or other fungal-type antigen, and doesn’t recognize (and therefore doesn’t fight) fungal antigens any more.

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