from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Resembling typhoid.
- n. paratyphoid fever
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Noting a fever resembling typhoid fever in its general features, but usually following a mild course, and distinguished from typhoid fever by absence of the Widal reaction.
- n. Paratyphoid fever.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. any of a variety of infectious intestinal diseases resembling typhoid fever
I remember one occasion, when I had something called paratyphoid — it wasn't typhoid but I had to rest for many, many weeks — mother would read entire sets.
Typhoid, and what was described as paratyphoid, fevers followed these maladies.
Several intestinal diseases such as paratyphoid and paradysentery are transmitted by flies whilst a series of facts also point to the possibility that infantile paralysis is thus transmitted.
Imagine that in your house, a rat with its fleas, trichinae, rabies, typhus, paratyphoid, the plague, and other diseases is so ill that it dies and falls into a pot of green beans or juicy strawberries.
My cousins S. paratyphi causes paratyphoid fever but I just think he's copying me
On at least eleven occasions before and during World War II the Imperial Japanese Army employed germ agents as diverse as cholera, dysentery, bubonic plague, anthrax, and paratyphoid, disseminated in both water and air.
There are around 50 diseases which can be transferred to man by rodents, including typhoid, paratyphoid, trichinosis, scabies, plague and haemorrhagic fevers like ebola.
Urine is less dangerous than faeces, except in the case of one type of schistosomiasis (Schistosoma haematobium), typhoid, paratyphoid and leptospirosis (e.g. where water is contaminated by rat urine).
These so-called "dirty hands diseases" are: diarrhoeas and dysenteries (bacterial, protozoan, or viral), cholera, typhoid and paratyphoid fevers, hepatitis A, poliomyelitis and various helminth diseases.
The major communicable diseases whose incidence can be reduced by the introduction of safe excrete disposal are intestinal infections and helminth infestations, including cholera, typhoid and paratyphoid fevers, dysentery and diarrhoea, hookworm, schistosomiasis and filariasis.