Blood Infectious Diseases

Blood borne pathogens can cause infections and diseases including HIV, hepatitis, MRSA, and C. diff and can be diffused through contact with an infected individual’s blood or body fluids. The utmost common type of blood contagion is known as sepsis, “a serious complication of septicemia. Sepsis is when inflammation throughout the body occurs. This contamination can root blood clots and block oxygen from reaching vital organs, consequential in organ failure. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) assessments that over 1 million Americans get severe sepsis each year. Amongst 28 and 50 percent of these patients might die from the condition. When the inflammation arises with enormously low blood pressure, it’s called septic shock. Septic shock is fatal in many cases. Blood borne pathogens are infectious microorganisms that are passed in human blood, and they are responsible for blood borne infections and diseases. These microorganisms obligate the potential to pass from one person to another by various routes, such as blood transfusions, sexual intercourse, open wounds, mucous membranes, and more.


  • Septicemia
  • Hepatitis
  • Retroviruses
  • New variant Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease (nvCJD)

Related Conference of Blood Infectious Diseases

May 27-28, 2021

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3rd World Congress on Advancements in Tuberculosis and Lung Diseases

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9th International Congress on Infectious Diseases

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