12, 13.2 Laboratory Support for Infection Prevention: Collaboration with Benefits for Concerns, 3.3 Processing, Isolation, Detection, and Interpretation of Aerobic Bacteriology Cultures, 3.5 Body Fluid Cultures (Excluding Blood, Cerebrospinal Fluid, and Urine), 3.6 Diagnosis of Catheter‐Related Bloodstream Infection: Differential‐Time‐to‐Positivity Reset it, Manual of Clinical Microbiology, 12th Edition, Cases in Medical Microbiology and Infectious Diseases, Clinical Microbiology Procedures Handbook, 4th Edition, 1: Procedure Coding, Reimbursement, and Billing Compliance, 2: Specimen Collection, Transport, and Acceptability, 7: Mycobacteriology and Antimycobacterial Susceptibility Testing, 8: Mycology and Antifungal Susceptibility Testing, 13: Epidemiologic and Infection Control Microbiology, 14: Quality Assurance, Quality Control, Laboratory Records, and Water The goal is to allow such errors to be corrected by both individual effort and a … The goal is to allow such errors to be corrected by both individual effort and a systems approach in the laboratory. Preface. Clinical Microbiology addresses common medical errors seen in the clinical microbiology laboratory in order to show these errors to pathologists and laboratory technicians as well as clinicians. Manual of Clinical Microbiology, 12th Edition; Cases in Medical Microbiology and Infectious Diseases; Clinical Microbiology Procedures Handbook, 4th Edition; Subscribe; About; Contact; My ASM Potential medical errors are described and discussed in a clinical case-based learning format to effectively illustrate the conditions that contribute to these errors and enable the reader to recognize and avoid them in daily practice. Cultures and Catheter Tip Cultures, 3.8 Fecal and Other Gastrointestinal Cultures and Toxin Assays, 3.15 Detection of Human Mycoplasmas and Ureaplasmas from Clinical Specimens by Culture Medical Microbiology is explicitly geared to clinical practice and is an ideal textbook for medical and biomedical students and specialist trainees. Quality, Copyright © 2020 American Society for Microbiology, 1.2 Procedure Coding, Reimbursement, and Billing Compliance, 2.1. Carbapenemase Production in, 5.14 Tests To Assess Bactericidal Activity, 5.15 Serum Inhibitory and Bactericidal Titers, 5.16 Synergism Testing: Broth Microdilution Checkerboard and Broth Macrodilution Methods, 5.17 Quality Assurance Measures for Antimicrobial Susceptibility Testing, 5.18 Evaluation and Verification of Antimicrobial Susceptibility Test Systems, 5.19 Selecting Antimicrobial Agents for Testing and Reporting, 5.20 Preparation of Routine Media and Reagents Used in Antimicrobial Susceptibility Testing, 5.21 Preparation of Broth Microdilution MIC Trays, 6.2 Specimen Examination and Primary Isolation, 6.3 Media and Methods Used for Phenotypic Characterization of Aerobic Actinomycetes, 7.6 Nucleic Acid Amplification Procedures for Identification from Specimen, 7.7 Susceptibility Testing by Liquid Media Methods, 7.8 Susceptibility Testing by Agar Proportion Method for, 7.9 Susceptibility Testing by TREK Sensititre Microdilution Plates, 8.2 Specimen Selection, Collection, and Transport, 8.4 Processing Specimens for Fungal Culture, 8.5 Examination and Evaluation of Primary Cultures, 8.6 Presumptive Identification Tests for Yeasts Isolated on Primary Culture, 8.7 Identification of Moulds on Primary Culture, 9.2 Collection and Preservation of Fecal Specimens, 9.3 Macroscopic and Microscopic Examination of Fecal Specimens, 9.4 Special Stains for Coccidia and Microsporidia, 9.5 Additional Techniques for Stool Examination, 9.6 Other Specimens from the Intestinal Tract and the Urogenital System, 9.7 Sputum, Aspirates, and Biopsy Material, Laboratory Diagnosis of Viral Infections: Introduction, 10.2 Selection, Maintenance, and Observation of Uninoculated Monolayer Cell Cultures, 10.3 Cell Culture Techniques: Serial Propagation and Maintenance of Monolayer Cell Cytometry Intracellular Cytokine Staining Assay, 11.20 Interferon Gamma Enzyme-Linked Immunosorbent Spot Assay, 11.21 Bead‐ and Plate‐Based Cytokine Enzyme‐Linked Immunosorbent Assays, 12.2. The goal is to allow such errors to be corrected by both individual effort and a systems approach in the laboratory. in Cell Culture, 10.7 Direct Detection of Viruses and Chlamydia in Clinical Samples, 11.2 Serologic Diagnosis of Group A Streptococcal Infections, 11.6 Serodiagnosis of Rickettsial Infections, 11.8 Human Immunodeficiency Virus Serology, 11.11 Herpes Simplex Virus 1 and 2 Serology, 11.13 Whole-Blood Lymphocyte Immunophenotyping Using Cell Surface Markers by Flow of Anaerobic Bacteria, 4.14 Suggestions for a Practical Scheme for the Workup of Anaerobic Cultures, 5.6 Oxacillin Salt-Agar Screen Test To Detect Oxacillin (Methicillin)-Resistant, 5.7 Detection of VRSA, VISA, and Vancomycin-Heteroresistant, 5.8 Screening Tests for Detection of High-Level Mupirocin Resistance in, 5.9 Detection of Inducible Clindamycin Resistance in, 5.10 Screen Tests To Detect High-Level Aminoglycoside Resistance in, 5.11 Agar Screen Test To Detect Vancomycin Resistance in, 5.12 Extended-Spectrum Beta-Lactamase Testing for, 5.13 The Modified Hodge Confirmatory Test (or the Carbapenem Inactivation Test) for The book addresses potential medical errors in test ordering and specimen collection, testing in the laboratory, and reporting and interpretation of test results. The collaborative efforts of over 150 experienced clinical microbiologists, medical laboratory technologists, and laboratory supervisors are included in the third edition of the Clinical Microbiology Procedures Handbook. Get free access to the library by create an account, fast download and ads free. Identification, 12.6 Appendix 12.6–1—FDA-Cleared or Approved Nucleic Acid-Based Tests, 12.7 Appendix 12.7–1—Location in CMPH4 of Molecular Procedures Outside of Section Clinical Microbiology addresses common medical errors seen in the clinical microbiology laboratory in order to show these errors to pathologists and laboratory technicians as well as clinicians.