In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1tétano(s) masculino(vaccine) (before noun) antitetánico(vaccine) (before noun) del tétano(s)(vaccine) (before noun) contra el tétano(s)
- So I dutifully checked my vaccinations were up-to-date - typhoid, tetanus, hepatitis A and all the rest - and resigned myself to six weeks of malaria tablets.
- In the UK, it is possible to catch the disease tetanus from a bite such as a dog bite, although this is now very rare.
- Sometimes, the first and only sign of tetanus is a spasm of the muscles nearest to the infected wound.
- Typical immunisations for a traveller will include a booster for polio and tetanus, and immunisation against hepatitis A and typhoid.
- As part of the preparation, everybody on the recovery team was vaccinated against diseases, such as hepatitis B and tetanus.
- Use of the DTaP vaccine has virtually eliminated diphtheria and tetanus in childhood and has markedly reduced the number of pertussis cases.
- Some vaccines, such as tetanus and pertussis, don't provide lifelong immunity.
- A variety of treatments, from vitamins to alpha and beta adrenergic receptor blockers, have been suggested for tetanus.
- If you haven't been vaccinated at all against tetanus and diphtheria then you do need a primary course of three doses and then followed up with two booster doses ten years apart.
- For nearly 50 years Australian babies have been routinely vaccinated against diphtheria, pertussis and tetanus.
- From October babies in the UK will be given a five-in-one vaccine to protect them against polio, diphtheria, tetanus, whooping cough and Hib, a virus which can lead to meningitis.
- Farm animals are guarded against anthrax, tetanus, and other disease by antibiotics or vaccines developed by animal based research.
- Processed plasma is also used to help produce stronger antibodies against diseases like tetanus, hepatitis, chickenpox and rabies.
- For several bacterial diseases, such as diphtheria and tetanus, physicians can prevent the illness by immunizing people against the microbes' toxins.
- The bacteria that causes tetanus can be found in dirt, potting soil, and manure, and can enter the body through any simple wound.
- Her patients ranged from the poorest of the poor to the wife and daughter of a Maharaja, and she dealt with cases of tetanus, rabies, malaria, and cholera, as well as more routine medicine and surgery.
- A study in Benin failed to show that vaccination for diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, and polio was associated with reduced mortality from other conditions.
- We are equipped with antitoxin and a vaccine to prevent the disease, yet tetanus continues to be a major public health problem throughout much of the developing world.
- Many vaccines are given in childhood, but adults still need to be routinely vaccinated to prevent some illnesses, such as tetanus and influenza.
- Some bacteria, such as those that cause tetanus and diphtheria, produce powerful toxins.
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