Why Use Fluconazole Treatment

One of the nastiest types of infection is fungal infection.  Although they are more likely to grow on the skin, there are more serious ones though that develops in the respiratory system and infect not just the lungs, but also the blood and other parts of the body’s internal structure.  When you develop a fungal infection, it is vital that you treat the infection as soon as possible to prevent further growth, development, and spread of the infection.  Failure to do so may mean longer and costlier treatment.  Fluconazole treatment is needed for treating fungal infection.  Fluconazole treatment is an antifungal medication treatment that you take orally.

Most antifungals are applied on the skin directly to where the infection has developed.  However, if the infection has buried further or deeper in to the skin, or the infection has developed inside of the body, such topical type of antifungal will not work on such.  For cases like this, fluconazole treatment is necessary as fluconazole treatment comes in pill form which you take orally.  The treatment process in using fluconazole treatment is the purging of the infection from the inside of your body.  This effectively gets rid of the infection from your system.

For antifungal fluconazole treatment, it is necessary that you use fluconazole treatment for a course of several days.  The number of days you need to use fluconazole treatment depends on the type of infection that you have developed and the severity that it has.  Course treatment is necessary in completely getting rid of an infection from the body.  This is the very reason why doctors prescribe patients with several days of use of fluconazole treatment when they have a fungal infection.  By completing the course of fluconazole treatment, you will be able to completely purge the fungal infection out of the body. Read more…

IN THE NEWS: Ottawa takes another stab at Insite

Insite ruling appealed, again
The federal government has -- for the second time -- elected to appeal a British Columbia court's ruling that the supervised injection Insite does not fall under federal jurisdiction because it is a health facility. The news of Ottawa's intention to re-appeal sparked protests in Vancouver during the Olympics. [Globe and Mail] Read our previous coverage of the BC Court of Appeal's January decision that found against Ottawa. [Canadian Medicine]

Isotope shortfall to worsen
A radioisotope shortfall appears imminent, with western Canada likely to suffer to brunt of the damage, as a European reactor gets set to shut off for repairs and the Chalk River plant, in Ontario, remains closed for repairs. [Globe and Mail]

Layton has cancer
NDP leader and federal MP Jack Layton has prostate cancer. His wife, Olivia Chow, who is also an NDP MP from Toronto, overcame thyroid cancer, and Mr Layton's father suffered from prostate cancer as well. [Toronto Star]

New Brunswick's troubled trauma system
After years of work, New Brunswick finally explained how it would reorganize its much-criticized trauma-care system. Unfortunately, problems persist: there has been some confusion about patient transfers recently because the province's planned 1-800 number still has not been set up. Until the number is ready to go live in April, Dr Marcil Martin, the head of the trauma system, has given out his cell phone number to doctors across New Brunswick so that he can personally coordinate transfers -- an arrangement that unsurprisingly hasn't proven entirely successful. "I can't understand it because to set up an 800 number, it shouldn't take four years. A company, for instance, would set up an 800 number in two hours time, right?" said Donald Thomas, the man whose botched transfer after a car accident in 2005 served as the impetus for the province's reforms.

EMR funding frozen
Canada Health Infoway president Richard Alvarez expressed frustration that EMR expansion is being delayed by the federal government's failure to hand over $500 million in funding while program reviews are conducted. [Canadian Medical Association Journal]

Winnipeg NPs start for-profit clinic
The Manitoba Ministry of Health acquiesced to the establishment of a private, for-profit clinic in Winnipeg staffed by nurse practitioners with prescribing authority.

C diff still plagues Quebec
Montreal's Maisonneuve-Rosemont Hospital has been fighting a C diff outbreak for the past year, Radio-Canada has learned, and several patients there have died. Recent signs, though, point to a decrease in the infection rate there.

Canada to test MS surgery idea
A Canadian trial will test an exciting and controversial Italian theory advanced recently that explains multiple sclerosis as a vascular disorder that can be cured with angioplasty. [Globe and Mail]

More pathology errors discovered
Another pathology investigation has been launched in Ontario after Windsor surgeon Barbara Heartwell performed mastectomies on two patients who didn't have breast cancer. [Canadian Press] In response, the Toronto Star asks whether pathologists are overworked -- a question the very asking of which should make anyone with knowledge of the system laugh, given how utterly obvious it is that the answer is a resounding yes. [Toronto Star] The current run of pathology problems began several years ago. You can read my take on the matter from 2008 in the National Review of Medicine for some background.

H1N1 vaccine goes mainstream
The H1N1 flu vaccine could be added to the regular vaccine this year. Hopefully this will help persuade the detractors that the H1N1 flu vaccine is nothing out of the ordinary.

NOSM's economic assist
The Northern Ontario Medical School provided a welcome boost to the local economy, a study found. [Sudbury Star]

No online gambling: QC MDs
Quebec public-health MDs announced their opposition to the provincial government's plans to create a Loto-Québec gambling website.

DSM-V revisions suggested
Proposed DSM-V revisions have been published online and are now available for public comment.

Tut mystery solved
It wasn't murder. King Tut was killed by malaria and avascular bone necrosis.

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