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Monday, August 20, 2018

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Steve Larson said (about Daniel Larsson): "Pets play a really important part of human existence. “The answer is not to get rid of your pet or test your dog”. Illness follows puppy bite On a normal Tuesday evening, Sharon and Daniel Larson were visiting with their son and daughter-in-law. It was about 5 p.m. when their Shih Tzu puppy nipped Sharon's finger — just a nip, nothing that seemed serious. The following evening, Sharon Larson felt as if she were getting the flu. She began throwing up the next morning. Her husband chided her to go to the doctor when she told him she wasn’t going to work that morning, but Sharon Lawson told him she would sleep it off. By about noon, he noticed his wife was pale, according to their son, Steven Larson. ► April 7: Like people, dogs can struggle with seasonal allergies ► March 29: Nashville PetSmart raided, sick animals confiscated after videos surface. He drove her to Urgent Care at Wheaton Franciscan Healthcare. Taking one look at Sharon Larson, doctors told them to go to the emergency room. They took her vital signs and discovered that her blood pressure was extremely low, so low that doctors were surprised she was still alive, her son said. Doctors recognized the signs of sepsis and administered antibiotics immediately. Family mentioned all the factors they thought might be relevant: the dog bite, a visit to her daughter in Colorado the week prior, her work at a bank where she often handled money. Doctors weren’t sure what was causing what appeared to be a serious infection. In addition to the antibiotics, they ran ultrasounds, took X-rays, performed an emergency CT scan, took cultures of her blood. Sharon Larson continued to worsen. By 1 a.m. Friday, she began showing signs of organ failure. Doctors sedated her and put her on a breathing tube and dialysis. Her condition became grave. Four days after the dog bite, she died. Doctors did not find out until later that what killed her was capnocytophaga though they had suspected it. “My mom was 58 years old, and she had dogs all her life," External link

azcentral Wednesday, August 15, 2018 3:56:00 AM CEST

William Schaffner said: "I dare say the average practicing doctor has never heard of this bacteria," External link

azcentral Wednesday, August 15, 2018 3:56:00 AM CEST

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