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Help with Fungi

CDC's Passive Surveillance for Azole-Resistant Aspergillus famigatus, United States, 2011-2013

The following helpful tables are from the Manual of Clinical Microbiology, 10th ed. (J. Versalovic, K.C. Carroll, G. Funke, J.H. Jorgensen, M.L. Landry, and D.W. Warnock, ed.; ASM Press, Washington, DC, 2011), ASMscience
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 Methods and Stains for Direct Microscopic Exam of Fungi
A number of stains or procedures can be used to detect fungal organisms by direct examination of clinical specimens.

 Selection of Clinical Specimens for Opportunistic Fungal Pathogens
Certain fungal organisms are more likely to be recovered from specific body sites.

From Y. R. Shea, “General Approaches for Direct Detection of Fungi,” chapter 114, p. 1776–1792, in J. Versalovic, K. C. Carroll, G. Funke, J. H. Jorgensen, M. L. Landry, and D. W. Warnock (ed.), Manual of Clinical Microbiology, 10th ed., vol. 2 (© ASM Press, Washington, DC, 2011).

Visit ASMscience to purchase MCM10 in print and/or electronic format.

ASM's Quick Guide to the Significance and Laboratory Identification of Cryptococcus gattii
C. gattii is an emerging agent of cryptococcosis that is indistinguishable from C. neoformans by most routine laboratory tests.

Mycology Terms
The University of South Carolina School of Medicine's medical mycology glossary.

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