MRSA is the hospital infection most common. I am hoping this is what you are asking about. Yes you can lose weight with this. The weight lose is due to the infection making you tired. Most people who end up with MRSA will lose approx. 5-15 pounds. The infection makes you feel mostly like you have the flu. And if you have ever had the Flu you know that you rarely feel like eating. In combination with the fact the MRSA also gives you diarrhea you will lose weight. This weight can be gained back after successful treatment for the MRSA.
white blood cell
if patient had high metabolismgain weight .and low metabolism weight loss and hair loss.
A leukemia patient may have an infection without fever if they have a cold. They may not have a high white cell count, either. A simple cold doesn't do that.
It depends on weight,age,and,health of patient.
The cilia prevent things from getting into the lungs, such as bacteria, so if they are paralyzed, they can't do that.
If you are speaking about a person, such as a patient in a hospital, the measurement would be height and weight. If you mean patience, as a virtue, well, that measurement is harder to make today. Few people seem very patient.
A leukemia patient can have an infection without a favor or a high white count because of the medications they may be taking. Some infections do not produce a fever. Some medications suppress the white coat.
When a hyperthyroid condition is treated and the patient stabilized in their personal normal thyroid hormone range, weight will usually begin to return slowly and appropriately as determined by the patient's diet and exercise habits.
HIV is not transmitted through the air. You would approach a person with HIV that has a lung infection the same way you would a person without HIV that has a lung infection.
A decrease in the number of T cells would make the patient more susceptible to infection and unusual cancers.
Measles is caused by a virus. Antibiotics do not affect viruses. Another viral infection that does not need antibiotics is the common cold.