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Statements

Subject Item
dbr:Diabetic_foot_infection
rdf:type
owl:Thing wikidata:Q12136 dbo:Disease
rdfs:label
Diabetic foot infection
rdfs:comment
Diabetic foot infection is any infection of the foot in a diabetic. Symptoms may include pus from a wound, redness, swelling, pain, or warmth. Foot ulcers; however, may occur without being infected. Complications can include infection of the bone, tissue death, amputation, or sepsis. Prevention includes wearing appropriate shoes. Treatment involves proper wound care and antibiotics. The duration of antibiotics is often two to four weeks. Hyperbaric oxygen therapy may also help. They are common and occur equally frequently in males and females. Older people are more commonly affected.
foaf:isPrimaryTopicOf
wikipedia-en:Diabetic_foot_infection
dct:subject
dbc:Diseases_and_disorders dbc:Diabetes
dbo:wikiPageID
67731145
dbo:wikiPageRevisionID
1024578592
dbo:wikiPageWikiLink
dbr:Gram-negative_bacteria dbr:Acute_limb_ischaemia dbr:Streptococcus dbr:Antibiotic dbr:Osteomyelitis dbc:Diabetes dbr:Pseudomonas dbr:Hyperbaric_medicine dbr:Amputation dbr:Diabetes dbr:Phlegmasia_cerulea_dolens dbc:Diseases_and_disorders dbr:History_of_wound_care dbr:Tissue_culture dbr:Staphylococcus dbr:Pus dbr:Necrosis dbr:Sepsis dbr:Diabetic_foot_ulcer dbr:Gas_gangrene dbr:Peripheral_neuropathy
dbp:prevention
Appropriate shoes
dbp:complications
dbr:Amputation dbr:Necrosis dbr:Osteomyelitis dbr:Sepsis
dbp:wikiPageUsesTemplate
dbt:More_citations_needed dbt:Medicine-stub dbt:Lead_too_short dbt:Multiple_issues dbt:Infobox_medical_condition
dbp:caption
Gas gangrene due to diabetes
dbp:frequency
Common
dbp:causes
dbr:Diabetic_foot_ulcer
dbp:diagnosis
Based on symptoms
dbp:symptoms
Pus from a wound, redness, swelling, pain, warmth
dbp:treatment
dbr:History_of_wound_care dbr:Hyperbaric_medicine dbr:Antibiotic
dbp:differential
dbr:Phlegmasia_cerulea_dolens dbr:Acute_limb_ischaemia
dbo:abstract
Diabetic foot infection is any infection of the foot in a diabetic. Symptoms may include pus from a wound, redness, swelling, pain, or warmth. Foot ulcers; however, may occur without being infected. Complications can include infection of the bone, tissue death, amputation, or sepsis. They most often form following a diabetic foot ulcer. Bacteria that are commonly involved include staphylococcus, streptococci, pseudomonas, and gram-negative bacteria. The underlying mechanism often involves poor blood flow and peripheral neuropathy. Diagnosis is based on symptoms and maybe supported by deep tissue culture. Prevention includes wearing appropriate shoes. Treatment involves proper wound care and antibiotics. The duration of antibiotics is often two to four weeks. Hyperbaric oxygen therapy may also help. They are common and occur equally frequently in males and females. Older people are more commonly affected.
prov:wasDerivedFrom
wikipedia-en:Diabetic_foot_infection?oldid=1024578592&ns=0
dbo:wikiPageLength
9380