Translation of dysentery in Spanish:

dysentery

disentería, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈdɪs(ə)nˌtɛri//ˈdɪs(ə)nt(ə)ri/

noun

  • 1

    disentería feminine
    • There are no pus cells in the stool, thereby ruling out a bacterial diarrhea like shigella dysentery.
    • In numerous cases, men first diagnosed with malaria or typhoid were later classified with diarrhea or dysentery.
    • Cholera, typhoid, dysentery, and other illnesses can be contracted from untreated bathing and drinking water.
    • As the tankers dug in, dengue fever, malaria, diarrhea, and dysentery afflicted many of the soldiers.
    • One is able to regard the country as very healthy, despite the regrettable maladies that frequently afflict it in the form of plague, dysentery and small pox.
    • Although blood in the stool suggests invasive disease, fever is not a sensitive indicator of dysentery.
    • The reductions in duration of both non-dysenteric diarrhoea and dysentery were significant.
    • S. flexneri and S. dysenteriae type 1 typically produce severe dysentery, particularly the latter.
    • You do hear about outbreaks of things like cholera and dysentery as well as malaria.
    • Doctors there were seeing many cases of diarrhoeal disease and feared epidemics of dysentery and cholera.
    • While the tidal waves wreaked havoc, the death toll from epidemics caused by diseases such as dysentery, cholera and typhoid could be far higher.
    • We have lots of patients suffering from dysentery and diarrhea.
    • The pulp of Baobab fruits has a taste like the cream of tartar and is used to treat fever, dysentery and stomach ailments in some parts of Asia.
    • By August eighty-nine men were recorded in the hospital registers with having diarrhea or dysentery.
    • Sewage can carry cholera, typhoid, hepatitis and dysentery, all of which start with acute diarrhoea.
    • A recent study found that some urban rats were infected with organisms that could cause diseases including diarrhoea and dysentery.
    • Cholera, dysentery, tuberculosis, and other new diseases took my mother and my friends in a matter of months.
    • Within weeks of the arrival of the new inmates, epidemics of typhus, dysentery, and tuberculosis were raging out of control.
    • Mortality during famines was rarely caused solely by starvation but from related diseases like dysentery, typhoid, and typhus.
    • Amebic dysentery is a severe form of amoebiasis.