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Hints and observations relative to the prevention of contagious fever by Robert William Disney Thorp

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Published by T. Wright in Leeds .
Written in English


  • Fever,
  • Prevention,
  • Communicable diseases

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[Robert William Disney Thorp]
The Physical Object
Pagination47 pages ;
Number of Pages47
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26490884M

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Cf. p. [3] Early in the College had published minutes, correspondence, and other documents in its Proceedings relative to the prevention of the introduction and spreading of contagious diseases."--Austin. SCI Reproduction of original from Huntington Library. Description: 1 Observations on the causes and cure of remitting or bilious fevers ; to which is annexed, an abstract of the opinions and practice of different authors: and an appendix, exhibiting facts and reflections relative to the synochus icteroides, or yellow fever?f[places_ssim][]=United+States.   Part II of a short series of stories from the glory days of the Circus in Leeds and the surrounding area. All the stories can be found in the History of Leeds Circus tab at the top of this page, continuing with today’s second topographical look at the various Circus sites in and around Leeds. Readers may also be interested in a series of Circus-themed events taking place at the Central Facts, observations, and practical illustrations, relative to puerperal fever, scarlet fever, pulmonary consumption, and measles: a general view of the pathology and treatment of chronic diseases: with illustrations of the utility of sulphureous waters, and observations on the efficacy of the balsam of copaiva in inflammations of the mucous ?type=lcsubc&key=Scarlatina&c=x.

  At the time, Yellow Fever was a well known illness that affected sailors who travelled to the Caribbean and Africa characterized by disquieting color changes including yellow eyes and skin, purple blotches under the skin from internal bleeding and hemorrhages, and black stools and vomit, all of which were accompanied by a high :// /philadelphia-under-siege-yellow-fever A sketch of the rise and progress of the yellow fever, and of the proceedings of the Board of Health, in Philadelphia, in the year to which is added, a collection of facts and observations respecting the origin of the yellow fever in this country; and a review of the different modes of treating it. / by: Currie, William,   Prevention and Control of Communicable Diseases A Guide for School Administrators, Nurses, Teachers, Child Care Providers, and Parents or Guardians Department of Health and Senior Services Bureau of Communicable Disease Control and Prevention Jefferson City, MO () () e-mail: [email protected]://   The book referred to was a volume published (39) by John Jones, in , shortly after the beginning of the Revolution. Billings disparages the first part of this book which deals with the treatment of wounds and fractures, "as simply a compilation from Ranby, Pott, and others, and contains but one original observation."

2. A medical sketch of the Synochus maligna, or malignant contagious fever ; Malignant contagious fever ; as appeared in the city of Philadelphia: to which is added some account of the morbid appearances observed after death, on dissection: with an appendix containing a short chemical analysis of the black matter ejected from the stomach, in the last stage of the yellow fever, with its ?f[place-of-origin_ssim.   Inflammation Theory in the Puerperal Fever Treatises. One of the earliest applications of inflammation theory to puerperal fever was that of Sir Richard Manningham, whose work viewed fever in terms of a “viscidity or lentor in the blood”. 53 In this treatise, Manningham used the term “lentor” in its technical sense to refer to a thickening of the blood's :// Volunteers collected the dead and dying from Yellow Fever. Over 5, residents of Philadelphia died in from the great epidemic of 20, people, including Thomas Jefferson, George Washi On the cause of puerperal fever in the “sudden removal of pressure from the blood vessels at the time of delivery”, see Clarke, Practical essays, op. cit., note 5 above; p. On fever as a stagnation of the blood brought about by the cold fit, see J Leake, Practical observations on the child-bed fever, London, for J Walter, , p.