Danger of infection with pseudo-group

introduction

The pseudo-group is an unspecified inflammation of the larynx, in which it comes to hoarseness, barking coughing to respiratory distress.
The dreaded pseudo-squamous attack is not a disease in itself, but a possible by-product or complication of acute laryngitis ( acute subglottic laryngitis ).

The real Krupp, the diphtheria, is almost completely absent, especially in the western countries thanks to broad vaccinations.
It should be particularly distinguished here, however, that the diphtheria, the true Krupp, is highly contagious and whose symptoms in most cases come to full expression.
The situation is different with pseudo-squads. "Croup" (from Scottish) means hoarseness, which most closely describes the main symptom of a typical pseudo-squad.
To speak only of hoarseness in real Krupp would be pure understatement, whereby the naming can lead to irritation.

Thanks to wide vaccinations as good as no longer available.
It should be particularly distinguished here, however, that the diphtheria, the true Krupp, is highly contagious and whose symptoms in most cases come to full expression.
The situation is different with pseudo-squads. "Croup" (from Scottish) means hoarseness, which most closely describes the main symptom of a typical pseudo-squad. To speak only of hoarseness in real Krupp would be pure understatement, whereby the naming can lead to irritation.
chleimhaut.
While the allergic pseudo-group, which often turns into asthma in later childhood, can not be transmitted to other people, so the causative agent of viral or bacterial laryngitis can be very well transmitted.
Whether it comes to a seizure, depends on the factors mentioned above and can not be generalized.
As with other upper respiratory tract diseases, laryngitis is most likely to be transmitted via infectious droplets.

As an adult, our immune system has already become familiar with some pathogens, so that in case of a renewed infection of the larynx possibly only a slight symptomatology with hoarseness and mild fever occurs.
In a toddler, however, the same pathogen can lead to significantly worse symptoms to the onset of respiratory distress.

The most common pathogens responsible for an infectious pseudo-croup are influenza and parainfluenza viruses, but adeno and rhinoviruses as well as others, such as herpes or measles viruses.


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