• Infection Control
    that lives on or in another organism and draws its nourishment there from), within the body. A person with an infection has another organism (a germ) growing within, drawing its nourishment from the person. The infection has some exceptions, for example the normal growth of the usual...
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  • Causes and Spread of Infections
    many cases bacteria can be useful to the living organisms,habitats or plants that it infects. Viruses are a small infectious agent that can only multiply inside the cells of living organisms although unlike bacteria, fungi and parasites viruses are not living organisms. Viruses can infect any living...
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  • causes and spread of infection
    microorganisms that can only been seen through a microscope, they collect their nutrition from their surrounding and unlike viruses, they do not need a living host to reproduce. Viruses are difficult to destroy because they are enclosed in a protein coating. Viruses are disease-producing agents, far smaller...
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  • Causes and Spread of Infection
    divide. Bacteria exist everywhere, inside and on our bodies. Most of them are completely harmless and some of them are very useful. But some bacteria can cause diseases, either because they end up in the wrong place in the body or simply because they are 'designed' to invade us. Viruses - Viruses are...
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  • Causes and Spread of Iinfection
    found in everything for e.g. soil, water, animals, plants, radioactive waste. The only place they aren’t found is where humans have sterilised. They can cause illnesses like tuberculosis, tonsillitis, and laryngitis and food poisoning Virus is a toxin or poison. It is a microscopic organism consisting...
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  • Causes and Spread of Infection
    Assessment criteria The learner can: 1.1 Identify the differences between bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites 1.2 Identify common illnesses and infections caused by bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites 1.3 Describe what is meant by “infection” and “colonisation” 1.4 Explain what is meant by “systemic...
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  • Ic02
    tissues from a disease- caused microorganism. Colonisation – is multiplication of microorganisms without tissue invasion or damage. 2.4 Explain what is meant by “systemic infection and localized infection” Systemic – is when infection is distributed throughout the whole body. Localized...
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  • unit 265 Causes of spread of infection
    265 - Causes and spread of infection Level: 2 Credit Value: 2 GLH 20 Learning Outcomes The learner will; Assessment Criteria The learner can; 1. Understand  the  causes  of  infection 1.1 Identify the differences between bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites 1.2 Identify common...
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  • cause and spread of infection control
    The learner can: 1. Identify the differences between bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites? Bacteria : Bacteria are one cell structures that multiply rapidly and can become a colony of 2 million within 2 hours. Viruses : Visible can only be seen with an electron microscope they can float in the...
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  • Unit 20 Causes and Spread of Infection Hsc3045 Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma
    individual becomes a carrier of the infection but may have no signs or symptoms of illness, although they do have the potential to infect others. 1.4 Explain what is meant by systemic infection and localised infection. Systemic infections affect the whole body – Flu / HIV, while localised infections are...
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  • Nvq2 Health and Social Care
    fungi and parasites. Bacteria – a single cell micro-organism that gets its nutrition from its surroundings and can only be seen under a microscope. Viruses - are disease producing agents far smaller than bacteria. They are enclosed in a protein coating which makes them more difficult to destroy. Fungi...
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  • causes and spread of infection
    Identify the differences between bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites Viruses - With the exception of newly discovered prions, viruses are the smallest agents of infectious disease. Most viruses are exceedingly small (about 20 - 200 nanometers in diameter) and essentially round in shape. They consist of little...
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  • unit 4222-265
    group all by themselves. They are very small--individually not more than one single cell--however there are normally millions of them together, for they can multiply really fast.Bacteria are prokaryotes (single cells that do not contain a nucleus). Every species has a great ability to produce offspring...
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  • Causes and Spread of Infection 265
    water levels. The first plant species to colonize such islands are often transported there as airborne seeds or through the droppings of birds. 1.4 Explain what is meant by ‘systemic infection’ and ‘localised infection’ Systemic means "affecting the entire body," rather than a single organ or body part...
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  • Nvq Level 2
    Outcome 1. 1. Explain the employee’s roles and responsibilities in relation to the prevention and control of infection. The employee has to wear PPE at all times when carrying out any personal care to help prevent any cross infection and to help prevent any. 2. Explain employer’s responsibilities...
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  • Evzra
    the introduction briefly2. explain the etiologic agent concisely3. know the classification of Dengue4. elaborate the pathophysiology5. identify the signs and symptoms precisely6. explain the medical management precisely7. discuss the nursing management concisely8. explain the susceptibility, resistance...
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  • Level 2
    PREVENTION AND CONTROL (ICO1/201) Outcome 1 understand roles and responsibilities in the prevention and control of infections 1.1 Explain employees’ roles and responsibilities in relation to the prevention and control of infection * To ensure that their own health and hygiene does...
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  • Asdasdasd
    1.2 Identify the signs and symptoms associated with physical abuse SHC 024: Duty of care in a health and social care setting 1.1 Explain how a working relationship is different from a professional relationship. 1.2 Describe the different working relationships in your organisation...
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  • Causes and Spread of Infection
    just one cell. They are capable of multiplying by themselves, as they have the power to divide into different shapes. Their shapes vary, and that’s how they are used to separate them into groups. Usually a few micrometres in length. Bacteria are present in most surroundings on the planet, growing in...
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  • Causes and spread of infection
    group all by themselves. They are very small--individually not more than one single cell--however there are normally millions of them together, for they can multiply really fast. Bacteria are prokaryotes (single cells that do not contain a nucleus). Every species has a great ability to produce off spring...
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