Fibrocystic breast changes
Paget disease of the breast
Intrauterine growth restriction
Pelvic inflammatory disease
Gestational trophoblastic disease
Germ cell ovarian tumor
Polycystic ovary syndrome
Premature ovarian failure
Sex cord-gonadal stromal tumor
Surface epithelial-stromal tumor
Congenital cytomegalovirus (NORD)
Congenital rubella syndrome
Neonatal herpes simplex
Preeclampsia & eclampsia
Female sexual interest and arousal disorder
Genito-pelvic pain and penetration disorder
Fetal alcohol syndrome
Fetal hydantoin syndrome
Hypospadias and epispadias
Benign prostatic hyperplasia
Male hypoactive sexual desire disorder
Benign breast conditions: Pathology review
Breast cancer: Pathology review
Cervical cancer: Pathology review
Complications during pregnancy: Pathology review
Congenital TORCH infections: Pathology review
Disorders of sex chromosomes: Pathology review
Disorders of sexual development and sex hormones: Pathology review
HIV and AIDS: Pathology review
Ovarian cysts and tumors: Pathology review
Penile conditions: Pathology review
Prostate disorders and cancer: Pathology review
Sexually transmitted infections: Vaginitis and cervicitis: Pathology review
Sexually transmitted infections: Warts and ulcers: Pathology review
Testicular and scrotal conditions: Pathology review
Testicular tumors: Pathology review
Uterine disorders: Pathology review
Vaginal and vulvar disorders: Pathology review
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Neonatal meningitis is a serious infection characterized by inflammation of the meninges in neonates, usually caused by bacteria or viruses that enter the body through the blood or the respiratory tract. Common culprits include Group B Streptococci, Escherichia coli, and Listeria monocytogenes.
Symptoms of neonatal meningitis include fever, poor appetite, anterior fontanelle bulging, seizure, and irritability. The infection can also cause a rash, seizures, and difficulty breathing. In severe cases, neonatal meningitis can lead to serious complications, such as brain damage, hearing loss, and death.
Treatment for neonatal meningitis typically involves medications like antibiotics to kill the invading pathogens and manage symptoms, and supportive care, such as intravenous fluids and medications to control seizures.
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