Use of antibiotics only when necessary – is a message released within the framework of the World Antibiotics Week.
Medical professionals and patients are encouraged to think more carefully about the use of new antibiotics by preventing superbulgic growth.
Speaking at an annual scientific meeting of anesthesia in New Zealand, New Zealand, Infectious Disease Specialist Steven McBride noted the complexity of the current global situation and the proliferation of superbouks in New Zealand's hospitals.
McBride, a clinical supervisor of infectious diseases in the Midlorm's Hospital, and even the Upper Shelf, said Penicillin had no effect on the latest threats of current carbapacity-tolerant organisms (CROs).
"In time, we've got new waves of medication-resistant organisms, and in the 50's and 60's began with the H-Bag, we are still fighting, and now we have the last danger, the intestine. «
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However, geographical isolation of New Zealand, after about ten years after the resistance curve, worked for its benefit.
"This has risen to an exponential level and now about eight percent of our patients at Middletown Hospital are ESBL [extended-spectrum beta-lactamases] in the gut of the gut, "said McBride.
Although the number of antibiotics has increased dramatically over the past 30 years, McBride has not yet become a new organism against new antibiotics.
"If we have penicillin upgraded on our upper shelf, and we're not effective against CRO, we're changing the types of old drugs, but we've never found the outdated things, and we have no time to figure out how to deal with these errors."
Making a true image of the current global situation, McBride said that he can not easily reach people – for example, to wash his hands and prevent the superbull spread.
In addition, the health care workers involved in the work on infectious control were at the top of the vital and timely demand.
It also supported doctors' rational appointment of antibiotics and a rational patient response.
McBride Message The World Health Organization (WHO) is launching an annual antibiotic awareness weekly campaign to protest all classes of antibiotics on the appearance of bacterial strains.
The week, which will last until November 18, supports the best practices of the general public, healthcare workers and policy makers to avoid antibiotic resistance and spread.