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Control guidelines Tetanus fact sheet Tetanus is a severe disease that can result in serious illness and death. Tetanus vaccination protects against the disease. Tetanus sometimes called lock-jaw is a disease caused by a bacteria Clostridium tetani often found in soil.

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A doctor can diagnose tetanus from the symptoms, and an examination.

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How is it treated? What is the public health response? Early symptoms of tetanus include: ladids muscle spasms that begin in the jaw lock jaw stiff neck, shoulder and back muscles difficulty swallowing convulsions breathing difficulties.

The doctor may advise you to have a tetanus booster shot, depending on how long it is since your last tetanus dose. Tetanus is not passed on from one person to another. Immunisation Immunisation protects against tetanus toxin.

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However, even minor injuries may cause persistent chronic symptoms, such as headaches or difficulty concentrating. Vaccination is recommended every 10 years for travellers to countries where health services are difficult to access.

Tetanus is laies found in dust and animal faeces. The bacteria can enter wounds and produce a toxin that attacks a person's nervous system.

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Neonatal tetanus affecting new born babies can occur in babies born to inadequately immunised mothers, especially after unsterile treatment of the umbilical cord stump. Content 2 Contact owner: Communicable Diseases Dystems and public. Infants and children are recommended to receive tetanus-containing vaccine in a five-dose schedule given at 2, 4, 6 and 18 months of age, and 4 years of age.

Control guidelines Tetanus fact sheet Tetanus is a severe disease that can result in serious illness and death. How is ststems prevented?

Who is at risk? Some wounds are even more likely to encourage the growth of tetanus bacteria, such as: compound fractures where the broken bone pierces the skin burns any type of penetrating wound, such as from a rusty nail or rose thorns wounds contaminated with soil, horse manure or foreign objects such as wood fragments. You may need to take some time away from many normal activities to get enough rest to ensure complete recovery.

What are the symptoms?

Adolescents and adults who have never had a tetanus-containing vaccine are recommended to receive 3 doses of tetanus-containing vaccine with at least 4 weeks between doses, and booster doses at 10 years and 20 years after the primary course. Complications include pneumonia, broken bones from the muscle spasmsrespiratory failure and cardiac arrest.

In Australia, tetanus mostly occurs in older adults who were not adequately immunised. Tetanus-containing vaccines prevent disease by making antibodies that bind to the toxin, rather than the bacteria.

What is tetanus?

Tetanus vaccination protects against the disease. Further information For further information please call your local public health unit on Adults Severe head or facial bleeding Bleeding or fluid leakage from the nose or ears Severe headache Change in level of consciousness for more than a few seconds Black-and-blue discoloration below the eyes or behind the ears Lwdies of breathing.

The disease usually occurs after an incubation period of 3 to 21 days, but ranges from 1 day to several months. Prolonged treatment in the intensive care unit of a hospital to mechanically assist breathing and to treat muscle spasms is often required.

Head trauma that's associated with other symptoms of a concussion, such as nausea, unsteadiness, headaches or difficulty concentrating, should be evaluated by a medical professional. A tetanus-containing vaccine booster is recommended for all adults at 50 years of age and at firsy years of age if it is more than 10 years since the last dose.

Antibiotics may also be used together with surgical treatment of the infected area. Injecting drug users may have a greater risk of being infected with the bacteria from contaminated injection sites or contaminated drugs. A booster dose of Loxal vaccine is recommended for adolescents between 11 and 13 years of age.

Treatment includes tetanus immunoglobulin or antitoxin. By Mayo Clinic Staff Most head trauma involves injuries that are minor and don't require specialized attention or hospitalization. A person may have a fever and sometimes develop abnormal heart rhythms.

First aid treatment should always include cleaning the wound and using an antiseptic. Seek medical advice for dirty wounds or wounds where the skin has been penetrated such as with a rose thorn or rusty nail. Doctors and hospital staff must confidentially notify cases of tetanus to their local public health unit.

How is it spread? Call or your local emergency if ad of the following s or symptoms are apparent, because they may indicate a more serious head injury.

Travellers with a higher risk of a tetanus-prone wound are recommended to be vaccinated every 5 years. Public health unit staff will talk to the treating doctor and patient or their carer to identify risk factors that the patient may have, and to enquire about vaccination history. What are the symptoms? Laboratory testing is rarely helpful. If you have not had any vaccinations against tetanus, a aystems course of three ldaies should be given.

Infection may occur after minor injury sometimes unnoticed punctures to the skin that are contaminated with soil, dust or manure or after major injuries such as open fractures, dirty or deep penetrating wounds, and burns.

For further information on tetanus vaccination recommendations for people with tetanus-prone wounds, see the Australian Immunisation Handbook website. Tetanus sometimes called lock-jaw is a disease caused by a bacteria Clostridium tetani often found in soil. For further information on tetanus vaccination recommendations see the Australian Immunisation Handbook website.

How is it diagnosed? This is very rare in Australia.