Atlas of Genital Infections and Sexually Transmitted Diseases, Genital Infections and Sexually Transmitted Diseases, Textbook of Diagnostic Microbiology 4th edition 2011, Connie R. Mahon, Donald C. Lehman and George Manuselis. , tuyenlab.net, atlas for medical
|Fig 1. A case of nonspecific urethritis with|
accompanying mild meatitis and mucoid urethral discharge.
|Fig 2. Gram-stain of an acute case of gonococcal|
urethritis demonstrating gram-negative intracellular
diplococci within leukocytes.
|Fig 3. Microscopic saline preparation of vaginal|
squamous epithelial cells with numerous attached bacteria
(Gardnerella vaginalis). Combined, these are identified as
“clue cells” and are key indicators of bacterial vaginosis.
|Fig 4. Yellowish green frothy purulent discharge|
emanating from the cervical os, demonstrative of
|Fig 5. Phase contrast wet mount micrograph of a|
vaginal discharge revealing the presence of Trichomonas
vaginalis protozoa surrounding a squamous epithelial cell.
|Fig 6. Candidal cervicitis, caused by the fungus|
Candida sp. The cervical discharge is white, thick, and
|Fig 7. Vesicles of herpetic lesions on the penile|
shaft due to herpes simplex virus 2.
|Fig 8. Culture results of a genital specimen|
inoculated into A549 cells. Cytopathic effects demonstrate
rounded, swollen, refractile cells. BAMC
|Fig 9. Chancres on the penile shaft due to a|
primary syphilitic infection caused by Treponema pallidum
bacteria. Painless lesions are indurated with raised edges.
|Fig 10. Close-up view of keratotic lesions on the|
palms of a patient’s hands due to a secondary syphilitic
infection. Each lesion is full of treponemes.
|Fig 11. Chancroid lesion of the groin and penis|
affecting the ipsilateral inguinal lymph nodes. Chancroid
lesions are painful and have ragged or uneven edges.
|Fig 12. Progressively ulcerative, highly vascular|
“beefy red” lesions caused by Klebsiella granulomatis
|Fig 13. Genital warts on the labia.|