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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.
1

Helicobacter Pylori infection in children : epidemiological and therapeutic aspects /

Oona, Marje. January 2004 (has links) (PDF)
Thesis (doctoral)--University of Tartu, 2004. / Includes bibliographical references.
2

Near infrared spectroscopy in the investigation of fetal responses to stress

Newman, James Paul January 2001 (has links)
No description available.
3

Effect of household dynamics on risk of disease associated with household contact

Chirwa, Tobias Freeman January 2001 (has links)
No description available.
4

Evaporation and movement of respiratory droplets in indoor environments

Xie, Xiaojian. January 2008 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Hong Kong, 2008. / Includes bibliographical references (leaf 183-194) Also available in print.
5

Use of immunobead-purification technique in combination with high performance liquid chromatography and mass spectrometry for isolation and identification of HLA class1 antigen bound peptides

Torabi-Pour, Nosrollah January 2001 (has links)
No description available.
6

Faktorer som påverkar sjuksköterskans följsamhet till riktlinjer : En litteraturstudie

Lindgren, Frida, Pettersson Norrbin, Marianne January 2013 (has links)
Cross infection is a global health problem. The cost for cross infection increases every year. Florence Nightingale focused her attention on preventing cross infections by using good hygiene and as a nurse that is one of your more important tasks. Nurses have guidelines for how hygiene should be implemented in practice. The aim of this study is to investigate factors that influence nurses´ compliance to guidelines regarding hygiene. A literature review was used to analyze scientific articles related to the topic. The result showed that education increases nurses´ compliance to follow guidelines. Furthermore compliance to hand hygiene was higher after contact with the patient then before. The result also showed that the nurses were more worried about attracting an infection from the patient then giving an infection to the patient. The studies revealed that nurses want more education about guidelines and the latest research on the subject. The authors think that nurses need more education about hygiene in order to understand the importance of following guidelines. Nurses also need time for both reading updated information infection control and implementing the hygiene guidelines more frequently in practice.
7

The influence of genital tract bacteria on in vitro fertilisation and subsequent outcome

Liversedge, Neil Harvey January 1997 (has links)
No description available.
8

Inhibiting bacterial adhesion to biological surfaces

Marsh, Lorraine Hazel January 2001 (has links)
No description available.
9

Effekter på antalet vårdrelaterade urinvägsinfektioner av nya rutiner för kateteranvändning

Oskarsson, Sofia, Johansson, Camilla January 2009 (has links)
Introduction Every tenth patient in Sweden is affected by nosocomial infections. Among these, urinary tract infection (UTI) is the most frequently occurring within the hospital environment. Nosocomial infections lead to increasing costs for care, more suffering among the patients, increasing use of antibiotics, and longer treatment spells. The Academic hospital have engaged all wards in the so called VRISS-project (“nosocomial infections must be stopped”) in order to reduce the number of nosocomial infections. Aim In connection to the VRISS-project new routines for removal of uretrahl catheters are introduced at ward 70E2 at the Academic hospital. The new routines imply that the catheter should be removed during the first post-op day. According to the old routines the catheter was to be removed no later than on the third post-op day. The authors of this study choose to investigate whether the new routines for uretrahl catheter removal have any effect on the occurrence of nosocomial UTI’s. Methods The study is a restrospective record study with quantitative, descriptive design. 411 journals from 2007 (188) and 2009 (223) have been reviewed. All patients that underwent knee or hip operations during January, February, March, and April 2007 and 2009 are included in the sample. Results The study shows that the new routines at ward 70E2 had some, but not full, influence on the share of patients with nosocomial UTI. Among women under 71 years of age and men older than 70 years, the number of days with uretrahl catheter and the share of patients with nosocomial UTI have decreased. However, among the younger men (<71 years) and the older women (>70 years) no effects of the new routines are detected. Conclusion To summarize it can be concluded that the routines for how to use uretrahl catheters at ward 70E2 work fairly well. However, the results also show that the number of days with uretrahl catheter and the share of patients with nosocomial UTI among risk patients, above all among the older women, are the same in spite of the new routines for removal of uretrahl catheters. Thus, strategies for detecting risk patients in an early stage can be improved upon. Such measures can reduce the risk for nosocomial UTI among these patients.
10

Effekter på antalet vårdrelaterade urinvägsinfektioner av nya rutiner för kateteranvändning

Oskarsson, Sofia, Johansson, Camilla January 2009 (has links)
<p><strong>Introduction</strong> Every tenth patient in Sweden is affected by nosocomial infections. Among these, urinary tract infection (UTI) is the most frequently occurring within the hospital environment. Nosocomial infections lead to increasing costs for care, more suffering among the patients, increasing use of antibiotics, and longer treatment spells. The Academic hospital have engaged all wards in the so called VRISS-project (“nosocomial infections must be stopped”) in order to reduce the number of nosocomial infections.</p><p><strong>Aim</strong> In connection to the VRISS-project new routines for removal of uretrahl catheters are introduced at ward 70E2 at the Academic hospital. The new routines imply that the catheter should be removed during the first post-op day. According to the old routines the catheter was to be removed no later than on the third post-op day. The authors of this study choose to investigate whether the new routines for uretrahl catheter removal have any effect on the occurrence of nosocomial UTI’s.</p><p><strong>Methods </strong>The study is a restrospective record study with quantitative, descriptive design. 411 journals from 2007 (188) and 2009 (223) have been reviewed. All patients that underwent knee or hip operations during January, February, March, and April 2007 and 2009 are included in the sample.</p><p><strong>Results</strong> The study shows that the new routines at ward 70E2 had some, but not full, influence on the share of patients with nosocomial UTI. Among women under 71 years of age and men older than 70 years, the number of days with uretrahl catheter and the share of patients with nosocomial UTI have decreased. However, among the younger men (<71 years) and the older women (>70 years) no effects of the new routines are detected.</p><p><strong>Conclusion</strong> To summarize it can be concluded that the routines for how to use uretrahl catheters at ward 70E2 work fairly well. However, the results also show that the number of days with uretrahl catheter and the share of patients with nosocomial UTI among risk patients, above all among the older women, are the same in spite of the new routines for removal of uretrahl catheters. Thus, strategies for detecting risk patients in an early stage can be improved upon. Such measures can reduce the risk for nosocomial UTI among these patients.</p>

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