2 5.1 Key Terms & Essential Questions AntibodyAseptic TechniqueBacillusBacteriaB Lymphocyte (B Cell)CoccusContagiousFungusGram StainHelminthesImmunityInfectionMicrobiologyPhagocytePrionProtozoanSpirillumT Lymphocyte (T Cells)TransmissionVirusHow are infectious diseases spread through a population?What is aseptic technique?How can an unknown sample of bacteria be identified?How does the immune system function to protect the human body from foreign invaders?
3 Infectious diseasesCaused by the entrance and reproduction of an infectious agent in a bodyBacteria or virusThe medical examiner who performed Anna Garcia’s autopsy pulled copies of Anna’s medical records before proceeding with the autopsy. Interestingly, the medical examiner discovered that Anna had been hospitalized just ten days prior to her death for a sickle cell crisis and subsequently was treated for an infection that was most likely acquired during her hospital stay. The medical examiner then noted that a page of the medical history is missing. Throughout this lesson, YOU will play the role of medical detectives in order to investigate Anna’s mystery infection. Ultimately, YOU will need to identify the exact pathogen, or infectious agent, responsible for Anna’s illness.
4 Influenza Outbreak (1918-1919) Death and Devastation Deadliest in modern historyMore died from the flu than from World War IMore than 25% of the U.S. population became sick675,000 Americans died during the pandemicAll age groups were affected, not just the young and elderly
5 Spread of the DiseaseFirst observed in Europe, the U.S. and parts of AsiaSwiftly spread around the worldHighest impact was along shipping and trade routesSpread quickly due to worldwide travel of troops returning from WW1Estimates put the worldwide death toll at 21,642,274
6 Cause of Death Extensive hemorrhaging in the lungs Patients literally drowned in fluidsResearchers later discovered what made the pandemic so deadlyIn many victims, the influenza virus had invaded their lungs and caused pneumonia
7 Prevention Quarantine of infected individuals Mandatory use of face masks by all individuals when out in public
8 Public Service Announcements: An important part of prevention
9 Public Service Announcements: An important part of prevention
10 How are the diseases spread? From person-to-personPotential to become epidemics.Flu, colds, measles, small pox, and the plagueFrom animal-to-personZoonoticRabies, brucellosis (also known as undulant fever), staphylcoccosis, and streptococcosis.Through contaminated food, soil, water, or other materialBy disease vectors including:MosquitoesFleasTicks
11 How are people infected? Contact with infected body fluids.Mucous from a cough or sneeze, blood, fecesAir, water, or food borne infectious agentContaminated surfaceDoor knobTelephone
12 Long term effects of infection Bacterial and viral infections can damage the heart tissueViral infections can cause nerve damagesuspected as a factor in the development of chronic neuromuscular syndromes includingMultiple sclerosisFibromyalgiaChronic Fatigue SyndromeBoth can lead to death
14 5.1.2: Infectious Disease Agents Begin your detective work by exploring the different types of pathogens as well as examining specific examples of each type in order to identify what is plaguing AnnabacteriavirusesfungiprotozoahelminthesprionsInvestigate a variety of diseases caused by infectious agents and use this information to determine the tests you will need to perform in the subsequent activities to fill in the missing pieces from Anna’s medical history
15 What are Viruses?Non-living particles that infect cells and cause diseaseRequires antivirals, antibiotics have no effectVery specificMust be able to attach to a cell to infect itContain genetic material that mutateCauses a change in the characteristics of the virusAllowing the virus to attach to new types of cells
16 Viruses are not ALIVE!!! Living Things Viruses Use and need energy They don’t use neither need energyThe have a life spanThey don’t have life spanThey growThey don’t' growThey reproduceREPLICATION, not reproduction (inside another organism)They developThey don’t developThey are organizeThey aren’t organizedThey are made up of cellsThey are made up normally from a genetic material and a capsidThey adapt to the environment
18 What are bacteria? All are unicellular All are prokaryotic - cells that lack nucleus (no nuclear envelope) (PRO = NO nucleus)All have cell wallsReproduce via fission or buddingCan live in both aerobic (with O2) and anaerobic (without O2) environmentsMuch larger than virusesUsually have one of three different cell shapes: coccus, sprillum, bacili
19 Cytoplasm Genetic Material Cell Wall Cell Membrane Flagella Endosymbiotic theory
21 What shape?bacillusspirillumcoccusspirillumcoccusbacillus
22 5.1.2: Infectious Disease Agents: Type of Infectious AgentDisease ExamplesModes of TransmissionDoes the Agent Require a Host for Reproduction?How the Agent is TreatedBacteriaVirusesFungusProtozoaHelminthesPrions
23 Disease Cards Tuberculosis (TB) Type of Infectious Agent Bacteria Name of Infectious AgentMycobacterium tuberculosisSymptoms of DiseaseThe symptoms of TB disease depend on where in the body the bacteria are growing. Usually, TB bacteria grow in the lungs where they cause a bad cough that lasts 3 weeks or longer, pain in the chest, and coughing up blood or the phlegm from deep inside the lungs. Other symptoms include weakness, fatigue, weight loss, no appetite, chills, fever, and sweating at night.Diagnosis of DiseaseSkin test, blood test, chest X-ray, and sputum culture.Transmission of DiseaseTB is spread through the air from one person to another. The TB bacteria are put into the air when a person with TB disease of the lungs or throat coughs, sneezes, speaks, or sings. People nearby may breathe in these bacteria and become infected.Treatment of DiseaseAntibiotic treatment with isoniazid (INH), rifampin (RIF), or rifapentine (RPT).
24 Strep ThroatType of Infectious AgentBacteriaName of Infectious AgentStreptococcus pyogenesSymptoms of DiseaseGeneral symptoms include throat pain, difficulty swallowing, red and swollen tonsils that often have white patches or streaks of pus on them, tiny red spots on the soft or hard palate, swollen and tender lymph nodes in the neck, fever, headache, rash, and fatigue.Diagnosis of DiseaseThroat culture, rapid antigen test, and/or rapid DNA test.Transmission of DiseaseStreptococcal bacteria are highly contagious. They can spread through airborne droplets when someone with the infection coughs or sneezes, or through shared food or drinks. You can also pick up the bacteria from a doorknob or other surface and transfer them to your nose or mouth.Treatment of DiseaseOral antibiotic treatment with penicillin, amoxicillin, erythromycin, or azithromycin.
25 SyphilisType of Infectious AgentBacteriaName of Infectious AgentTreponema pallidumSymptoms of DiseasePrimary syphilis – small sore on genitalsSecondary syphilis – Rash that begins on trunk and covers entire body and may be accompanied by wart-like sores in the mouth or gential area. Muscle aches, fever, sore throat and swollen lymph nodes are also common.Latent syphilis – No symptomsTertiary or late syphilis – Brain, nerve, eye, heart, blood vessel, liver, bone, and joint damage.Diagnosis of DiseaseBlood test for presence of antibodies, fluid culture from sores, or spinal tap.Transmission of DiseaseSpread through contact with an infected person's sore during sexual activity. The bacteria enter your body through minor cuts or abrasions in your skin or mucous membranes. Syphilis is contagious during its primary and secondary stages, and sometimes in the early latent period. It is also spread through direct unprotected close contact with an active lesion or through an infected mother to her baby during pregnancy or childbirth.Treatment of DiseaseAntibiotic treatment with penicillin.
26 GiardiasisType of Infectious AgentProtozoaName of Infectious AgentGiardia lamblia parasiteSymptoms of DiseaseA gastrointestinal disease with water, sometimes foul-smelling diarrhea that may alternate with soft, greasy stools, fatigue, abdominal cramps and bloating, belching gas with a bad taste, nausea, and weight loss.Diagnosis of DiseaseThe infection is diagnosed with a stool sample.Transmission of DiseaseGiardia parasites live in the intestines of people and animals. Before the microscopic parasites are passed in stool, they become encased within hard shells called cysts, which allows them to survive outside the intestines for months. Once inside a host, the cysts dissolve and the parasites are released. Infection occurs when you accidentally ingest the parasites. This can occur by swallowing contaminated water, by eating contaminated food, or through person-to-person contact.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of medications specific to giardia infection (including metronidazole, tinidazole, nitazoxanide, and paromomycin).
27 MalariaType of Infectious AgentProtozoaName of Infectious AgentPlasmodium parasiteSymptoms of DiseaseMalaria causes damage to red blood cells which can cause serious and sometimes fatal complications. The disease is characterized by recurrent attacks with moderate to severe shaking chills, high fever, profuse sweating as the body temperature falls, headache, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea.Diagnosis of DiseaseBlood test for the parasite.Transmission of DiseaseMicroscopic parasites transmit the disease from person to person. A mosquito becomes infected by feeding on a person who has malaria and then transmits the malaria parasites to the next person the mosquito bites. Malaria can also be transmitted from mother to unborn child, through infected blood transfusions, and by sharing infected needles.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of antimalarial drugs.
28 CryptosporidiosisType of Infectious AgentProtozoaName of Infectious AgentCryptosporidium parvum parasiteSymptoms of DiseaseA gastrointestinal disease whose symptoms include watery diarrhea, dehydration, weight loss, stomach cramps or pain, fever, nausea, and vomiting.Diagnosis of DiseaseThe infection can be diagnosed with an acid-staining test which identifies cryptosporidium under the microscope or a stool culture.Transmission of DiseaseThe infection begins when you ingest the parasite which then travels to your intestinal tract and settles into the walls of your intestines. You can become infected with cryptosporidium by touching anything that has come in contact with contaminated feces. Methods of infection include swallowing or putting something contaminated in your mouth, drinking contaminated water, swimming in contaminated water and accidentally swallowing some of it, touching your hand to your mouth if you had comes into contact with a contaminated surface, or having close contact with other infected people or animals.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of anti-parasitic drug, anti-motility agents to slow down the movements of the intestines, and fluid replacement therapy.
29 Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease (CJD) Type of Infectious AgentPrionName of Infectious AgentCJD PrionSymptoms of DiseaseCJD is marked by rapid mental deterioration, usually within a few months. Initial signs and symptoms typically include personality changes, anxiety, depression, memory loss, impaired thinking, blurred vision, insomnia, difficulty speaking, difficulty swallowing, and sudden jerky movements. As the disease progresses, mental symptoms worsen and people eventually lapse into a coma.Diagnosis of DiseaseDoctors commonly use an EEG, MRI, spinal fluid tests, and/or tonsil biopsies to diagnose the disease.Transmission of DiseaseCJD disease is caused by an abnormal version of a kind of protein called a prion. Normally the proteins are harmless, but when they’re misshapen they become infectious and can cause major problems on normal biological processes. Most people with CJD develop the disease for no apparent reason, but others who develop the disease have a family history of the disease or test positive for a genetic mutation associated with CJF. A small number of people have developed CJD after being exposed to infected human tissue during a medical procedure. This happens because standard sterilization methods do not destroy abnormal prions.Treatment of DiseaseNo effective treatment exists for Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease or any of its variants.
30 AscariasisType of Infectious AgentHelminthName of Infectious AgentAscariasis wormSymptoms of DiseaseAfter the ascariasis eggs are ingested, they hatch in the intestines and sometimes migrate through the bloodstream or lymphatic system into the lungs. An intestinal infection can cause abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting, diarrhea or blood stools, and/or fatigue. A lung infection can cause persistent cough, shortness of breath, and/or wheezing.Diagnosis of DiseaseInfection is identified by stool tests, blood tests, and/or imaging tests.Transmission of DiseaseA person must come into contact with soil mixed with human feces that contains ascariasis eggs.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of anti-parasite medications.
31 TrichinosisType of Infectious AgentHelminthName of Infectious AgentTrichinella roundwormSymptoms of DiseaseWhen a person swallows trichinella larvae encased in a cyst, the digestive juices dissolve the cyst, releasing the parasite into the body. The larvae then penetrate the intestine, where they mature into adult worms and mate. At this stage, symptoms include diarrhea, abdominal cramps, and malaise. Later the adult female worms produce larvae that penetrate the intestinal wall, enter the bloodstream, and burrow into muscle or other tissue. This causes high fever, muscle pain and tenderness, swelling of the eyelids or face, weakness, headache, and sensitivity to light.Diagnosis of DiseaseInitial diagnosis relies on physical examination of the classic signs and symptoms, blood samples, and a muscle biopsy.Transmission of DiseasePeople get trichinosis when they eat undercooked meat — such as pork, bear, walrus, or horse — that is infected with the immature form (larvae) of the trichinella roundworm.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of anti-parasite (anti-helminthic) medication.
32 TapewormType of Infectious AgentHelminthName of Infectious AgentSymptoms of DiseaseIntestinal infections cause nausea, weakness, loss of appetite, abdominal pain, diarrhea, weight loss and inadequate absorption of nutrients from food. Invasive infections result in fever, cystic masses or lumps, allergic reactions to the larvae, bacterial infections, and neurological symptoms including seizures.Diagnosis of DiseaseStool sample analysis, blood test, and/or imaging exam.Transmission of DiseaseConsumption of food or water contaminated with feces from a person or animal with tapeworm or ingestion of larvae cysts in meat or muscle tissue of an animal with a tapeworm infection.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of oral medications that are toxic to the adult tapeworm (including praziquantel, albendazole, and nitazoxanide).
33 Common ColdType of Infectious AgentVirusName of Infectious AgentRhinovirusSymptoms of DiseaseSymptoms include: runny or stuffy nose, itchy or sore throat, cough, congestion, slight body aches or a mild headache, sneezing, watery eyes, a low-grade fever, and mild fatigue.Diagnosis of DiseasePhysical examination.Transmission of DiseaseThe virus enters your body through your mouth or nose. The virus can spread through droplets in the air when someone who is sick coughs, sneezes, or talks. But it also spreads by hand-to-hand contact with someone who has a cold or by using shared objects, such as utensils, towels, toys, or telephones. If you touch your eyes, nose, or mouth after such contact or exposure, you're likely to "catch" a cold.Treatment of DiseaseThere is no cure for the common cold. Over-the-counter cold treatments do not treat the cold but can sometimes relieve symptoms. These include pain relievers, decongestants, and cough syrups.
34 FluType of Infectious AgentVirusName of Infectious AgentInfluenzaSymptoms of DiseaseSymptoms include fever, aching muscles (especially in the back, arms, and legs), chills and sweats, headache, dry cough, fatigue and weakness, and nasal congestion.Diagnosis of DiseasePhysical examination.Transmission of DiseaseFlu viruses travel through the air in droplets when someone with the infection coughs, sneezes, or talks. You can inhale the droplets directly, or you can pick up the germs from an object — such as a telephone or computer keyboard — and then transfer them to your eyes, nose, or mouth.Treatment of DiseaseBed rest and hydration is usually the only treatment needed. Antiviral medications can be prescribed if taken soon after symptoms begin. These drugs may shorten the illness by a day or so and help prevent serious complications.
35 RotavirusType of Infectious AgentVirusName of Infectious AgentSymptoms of DiseaseSymptoms begin with a fever, followed by three to eight days of watery diarrhea and vomiting. The infection can cause abdominal pain as well. In adults who are otherwise healthy, a rotavirus infection may cause only mild signs and symptoms — or none at all.Diagnosis of DiseaseDiagnosed via a physical exam. Stool sample may be analyzed to confirm the diagnosis.Transmission of DiseaseRotavirus is present in an infected person's stool several days before symptoms appear and for up to 10 days after symptoms subside. The virus spreads easily through hand-to-mouth contact throughout this time — even if the infected person doesn't have symptoms. Not washing your hands after using the toilet or changing a child’s diaper can cause the virus to spread to anything you touch, including food, toys, and utensils. If another person touches your unwashed hands or a contaminated object and then touches his or her mouth, an infection may follow. Sometimes rotavirus spreads through contaminated water or infected respiratory droplets coughed or sneezed into the air.Treatment of DiseaseThere is no treatment for a rotavirus infection. The infection usually resolves within three to eight days. Primary treatment involves the prevention of dehydration.
36 HistoplasmosisType of Infectious AgentFungusName of Infectious AgentHistoplasma capsulatumSymptoms of DiseaseSeveral types of histoplasmosis exist. The mildest form produces no signs or symptoms, but severe infections can be life-threatening. Symptoms of the infection include fever, chills, headache, muscle aches, dry cough, and chest discomfort. Sometimes the infection causes joint pain and a rash.Diagnosis of DiseaseInspection of lung secretions, blood or urine, biopsied lung tissue, and/or bone marrow.Transmission of DiseaseHistoplasmosis is caused by the reproductive cells (spores) of the fungus. The histoplasmosis fungus thrives in damp soil that's rich in organic material, especially the droppings from birds and bats The spores are extremely light and float into the air when dirt or other contaminated material is disturbed, so infection is most commonly transmitted during cleanup or demolition projects and to farmers and landscapers.Treatment of DiseaseTreatment usually isn't necessary if you have a mild case of histoplasmosis. But if your symptoms are severe or if you have the chronic or disseminated forms of the disease, you'll likely need treatment with one or more antifungal drugs.
37 Ringworm (Tinea corporis) Type of Infectious AgentFungusName of Infectious AgentDermatophytesSymptoms of DiseaseA circular rash on the skin that’s red and inflamed around the edge and healthy looking in the middle; slightly raised expanding rings of red, scaly skin on the trunk or face; and/or a round, flat patch of itchy skin.Diagnosis of DiseaseSkin scrapings or samples from the infected area are taken and looked at under a microscope.Transmission of DiseaseRingworm is contagious and can be spread in the following ways: direct, skin-to-skin contact with an infected person; touching an animal with ringworm; contact with objects or surfaces that an infected person or animal has recently touched or rubbed against; or contact with infected soil.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of a prescription-strength topical antifungal or oral medication.
38 Athlete’s Foot (Tinea pedis) Type of Infectious AgentFungusName of Infectious AgentDermatophytesSymptoms of DiseaseSymptoms include itching, stinging, and burning between the toes; itching, stinging, and burning on the soles of the feet; itchy blisters; cracking and peeling skin, especially between the toes and on the soles of the feet; excessive dryness of the skin on the bottoms or sides of the feet; and/or toenails that are thick, crumbly, ragged, discolored, or pulling away from the nail bed.Diagnosis of DiseaseSkin scrapings or samples from the infected area are taken and viewed under a microscope.Transmission of DiseaseAthlete's foot thrives in thick, tight shoes that squeeze the toes together and create warm, moist areas between them. Damp socks and shoes and warm, humid conditions also favor the organisms' growth. The fungus is transmitted by sharing clothes or shoes with someone who has the fungal infection or walking barefoot in public areas where the infection can spread.Treatment of DiseaseAdministration of antifungal medication.
39 Public Service Announcements Choose a communicable diseaseHPV, TB, HIV/AIDS, Flu, etc.Or a related causeWash your hands, childhood immunizations, flu vaccinePoster series, Website, PowerPoint, Game, Brochure, Song, Dance, etc.You MUST be able to advertise for your PSAE.g., a poster with your URL or link to your YouTube videoPSAs Due FridayMonday: Representatives from the Green River District Health Department will select a few to post in their lobby!
41 Infection & Disease Pathogen- infectious agent responsible for disease Infection- pathogen invades and begins growing within a hostDisease- occurs if and when the invasion and growth of a pathogen impair bodily functionsTo cause disease pathogens mustEnter the host bodyAdhere to specific cellsInvade and colonize tissuesInflict damage
42 Enter through openings to the body: mouth, eyes, nose, genital openings, breaks in the skin Cause disease byDestroying cells of infected organisms by breaking the cells down for foodReleases toxins (poisons) which destroy cells of infected organismMust have access to new hosts to spread
43 Highly contagious and virulent Infectious agents that are easily transmittedContagiousInfectious agents that are very likely to cause disease once transmittedVirulentHighly contagious and virulentThe most troublesome infectious agents
44 5.1.3: Isolating Bacteria Patient samples contain a mix of bacteria Bacteria grow in groups called coloniesOn a growth media called agarIsolation of individual colonies is necessary to study all of the possible pathogenic organisms for identification tests
51 Bacterial IsolationA sample of each colony type streaked onto an agar plate to physically separate the coloniesYou will isolate bacterial colonies from four samples, including Anna’s, and then complete a gross examination of the colonies from Anna’s sample
56 Career Journals Microbiologist Epidemiologist Medical Laboratory TechnicianPick 2Any formatDue Friday April 25th
57 5.1.4 Gram Staining: Gram (+) & Gram (-) Bacteria can divided into 2 main groupsBased on reaction to Gram stain (set of dyes)Hans Christian Gram (1800s)Remains first step in classifying bacteriaPurple- Gram positivePink- Gram negative
58 Based on the ability of the bacterial cell wall to retain the crystal violet dye It is retained or not is dependent on the type of bacterial cell
59 Gram positive bacteria differ from Gram negative bacteria in the structure of their cell walls. The cell walls of Gram positive bacteria are made up of 20x more peptidoglycan, a polymer made of sugar and amino acids- which absorbs and retains crystal violet dye
61 Presentation NameCourse NameUnit # – Lesson #.# – Lesson NameGram Stain ProcessHeat fix the slide so that bacterial cells are fixed to the slide.Flood the slide with crystal violet dye.The individual crystal violet ions penetrate the thick peptidoglycan layer of the cell as well as the plasma membrane.Rinse with water.Flood the slide with iodine.(+) The iodine ions penetrate the cell wall and bind with the crystal violet.(-) The iodine ions and crystal violet react, forming a crystal violet-iodine complex that is a very large molecule and is insoluble in water.Note: the Gram staining procedure is the same for all cells, it is just broken down here to show you how it works in both cases.
62 Rinse with water.Decolorize the slide with alcohol.(+) The alcohol causes water to leave the cell wall. Because of its larger size, the crystal violet-iodine complex is blocked from moving easily through the cell wall and thus is prevented from leaving the cell.(-) The alcohol disrupts and dissolves the outer membrane. Therefore the big crystal violet-iodine complex is able to leave the cell.(+) The crystal violet-iodine complex is still stuck inside the cell. The cell is therefore stained purple.(-) The crystal violet-iodine complex is washed away, leaving colorless, unstained cells.Flood the slide with Safranin dye
63 TransferFixCrystal Violet Dye (sit for 1m)RinseIodine (sit for 1m)Alcohol (rinse for 15-30s)Safranin (sit for 30s)
64 Gram (+) BacteriaSafranin penetrates the cell, but since it is a lighter color than the crystal violet-iodine complex, it is not visualized over the purple color of the crystal violet-iodineGram (-) BacteriaSafranin penetrates the cell and stains the cell a reddish-pink color
65 5.1.4 Gram Staining Cells Alive Website: Examine bacterial structure Draw and label bacteria cellInclude functionSkip.Completed.Slides: Cocci Gram positive, Cocci Gram negative, bacillus, salmonella spp.Sketch: Always label and include name and magnificationSlides: E. coli, Streptococci spp.Sketch and Record Shape and Gram Status
66 Design your own Bacteria Experiment In your journal…Write your research questionAntibacterial soapHand sanitizerTest different surfacesWrite your hypothesisDescribe your experimentEach person has 1 petri dish and 2 sterile swabsCan work alone or with a partnerInclude a data tableHow will you measure your results?What data will you collect?Get my OKProceed!!!
67 Bacteria Experiment: Record Growth After 24 hoursDiagram each dish/sectionDraw exactly what it looks likeInclude measurements of each colonyTake notes on appearanceAfter 72 hoursReturn to diagram after 24 hoursAdd additional growth and measurements in a different color
68 5.1.5 Bacterial Identification Identification based on many factorsCell and colony morphologyChemical composition of cell wallsBiochemical activitiesNutritional requirementsMost definitive way to identify bacterial speciesDetermine what growth media the bacteria will grow onIdentify the end products of their metabolic processesWastes they excreteMany tests are performedAnna’s bacterial sample is a Gram negative rod- shaped bacteriaYou will analyze the results of various biochemical testsTo identify the unknown bacterial species
69 Biochemical Tests Performed on Anna’s Sample Type of test performed:Result:Ornithine Decarboxylase TestPositiveCitrate TestVP testOxidase TestNegativeLysine Decarboxylase TestH2S TestPigmentationRedGlucose Fermentation TestLactose FermentationIndole TestUrease TestNitrate ReductionArabinose TestMotility TestGelatin HydrolysisCatalase Test
70 Serratia marcescens It is motile Discovered by Bartolomeo Bizio in Named after Italian physicist named Serratia.Found in places such as dirt, supposedly “sterile” places, and the subgingival biofilm of teeth.pH levels 5-9Commonly found in patients with catheters.Look on wikipedia lol