ALPHA STREPTOCOCCUS: That group of a-hemolytic streptococci that are found as part of the normal flora of the respiratory tract and are commonly related to dental caries and bacterial endocarditis.
BETA STREPTOCOCCUS: A member of the pyogenic streptococcus group of human and animal pathogens including Streptococcus agalac'tiae found in raw milk and is associated with infections in infants. A strain is also related to human upper respiratory infections and another with human abscesses.
BORRELIA BURGDORFERI: Parasitic organisms living on mucous membranes causing relapsing fever. The causative agent of Lyme disease.
ESCHERICHIA COLI: Associated with pyogenic infections and diarrhea, infections of the urinary tract, abscesses, conjunctivitis and occasionally septicemia.
HELICO-BACTER PYLORI: A bacteria established as a causal factor in peptic ulcer disease.
MYCOPLASMA ARTHRIDITIS: A form of bacteria known to trigger health conditions. While primarily arthitogenic joint damage can be realized while the organism remains primarily a respiratory pathogen.
MYCOPLASMA HOMINIS: Vaginitis, Prostatitis, Conjunctivitis, Arthritis.
MYCOPLASMA PNEUMONIAE: One of the most frequent causes of human respiratory ailments. It has also been shown to exist as a causal agent in causes of mono- and poly-arthritis.
PROTEUS MIRABILIS: A leading cause of urinary tract infections.
PROTEUS VULGARIS: Bacteria species found in fecal matter, sewage, and soil. It is the common cause of cystitis, pyelonephritis and is associated with eye and ear infections, pleuritis, peritonitis, and suppurative abscesses.
PSEUDOMONAS AERUGINOSA: A major agent of sosocomial and serious urinary tract infection, wounds, abscesses, or infections of the bloodstream.
SALMONELLA PARATYPHI TYPE A: A bacteria associated with food poisoning, gastroenteritis and enteric fever, vomiting and diarrhea.
STREPTOCOCCUS FAECALIS: A nonhemolytic bacteria species found in the intestinal tract associated with urinary tract infections and subacute endocarditis.
STREPTOCOCCUS PNEUMONIAE: The most common cause of lobar pneumonia as well as other acute pyogenic disorders as meningitis, septicemia, empyema, and peritonitis.
YERSINIA ENTEROCOLITICA T3: These organism cause acute gastroenteritis, mesenteric lymphadentitis, especially in young children, and arthritis, septicemia, and erythema nodosum in adults.
STAPH EPIDERMIDIS: Urinary tract infections, osteomelitis, infection resulting from implanted devices.