Disseminated infections are infections that occur in a person’s body that spread to others through direct contact.
They are typically spread through direct bodily contact with infected persons, but can also spread through shared or shared-care situations.DSE infections can be serious and can cause a range of symptoms, including fever, muscle pain, joint pain, and severe fatigue.
These symptoms are often followed by dehydration, vomiting, diarrhea, muscle weakness, and a loss of coordination.
Diagnosing a DSE infection can help a health care provider determine the best course of treatment.
A good first step to diagnosis is to determine if the patient has previously had a contagious or acute infectious disease.
A patient’s symptoms and symptoms that appear to be contagious are likely due to an acquired infection and should be evaluated as soon as possible.
Diseases that can cause disseminated infectious disease (DID) include coronavirus, HIV, and syphilis.
If a person has been diagnosed with a DIE, it can also be useful to diagnose a possible STI (sexually transmitted infection).
If you are having an STI, you should be tested for it and treated.
Diagnosis of a STI can be made more difficult if the disease is in the lungs or the intestines, which can result in infections that are difficult to diagnose.
If you have any questions or concerns about your health care worker’s diagnosis, call the Texas Department of State Health Services at 1-800-342-2721.