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“…The presentation of Q fever in the infant is quite rare, and there is considerably less literature available on C. burnetii infections in pediatric patients. Fever, pneumonia, and meningitis are the most commonly reported clinical manifestations of acute Q fever in children, but recent case studies describe presentations including rash and petechiae, persistent hepatitis, myopericarditis and rhabdomyolysis, and hemolytic‐uremic syndrome . Chronic C. burnetii infection in children most commonly manifests as either endocarditis or osteomyelitis .…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
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“…The presentation of Q fever in the infant is quite rare, and there is considerably less literature available on C. burnetii infections in pediatric patients. Fever, pneumonia, and meningitis are the most commonly reported clinical manifestations of acute Q fever in children, but recent case studies describe presentations including rash and petechiae, persistent hepatitis, myopericarditis and rhabdomyolysis, and hemolytic‐uremic syndrome . Chronic C. burnetii infection in children most commonly manifests as either endocarditis or osteomyelitis .…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…Acute myocarditis is a life-threatening and fortunately rare form of primary infection. A total of 23 cases of acute myocarditis are reported in the English literature, (459,474,(480)(481)(482)(483)(484), of which one involved a child (485). It represents 0.5% to 1% of cases diagnosed in our laboratory (305,474).…”
Section: Clinical Manifestationsmentioning
“…In a review in which 60 cases were reported, Legionella spp, Francisella spp, Streptococcus spp, Salmonella spp, and Staphylococcus aureus were determined as the most frequent factors[ 11 ]. Rhabdomyolysis was also reported with Enterococcus species, Pseudomonas aeruginosa[ 12 ], Neisseria meningitidis[ 13 ], Escheria coli [ 14 ], and Haemophilus influenzae[ 15 ], Mycoplasma pneumoniae[ 16 ], leptospirosis[ 17 ], and Coxiella burnetii (Q fever)[ 18 ]. In this case series; two cases (case 1, 2) had infection-associated rhabdomyolysis.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning