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CA-MRSA Skin Infection. Ann McBride, M.D. June 9, 2004. No financial disclosures HUGE thanks to Patty Boyle. 17 yo high school student, daughter of UW surgeon, with MRSA furunculosis 36 yo F 6 wks after hysterectomy developed extensive furunculosis and skin abscess

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ca mrsa skin infection

CA-MRSA Skin Infection

Ann McBride, M.D.

June 9, 2004

slide3
17 yo high school student, daughter of UW surgeon, with MRSA furunculosis
  • 36 yo F 6 wks after hysterectomy developed extensive furunculosis and skin abscess
  • 51 yo Type 1 DM with chronic neurodermatitis, 2 mos after hospitalization for CAP has + MRSA skin lesions.
objectives
OBJECTIVES
  • Clinical Characteristics CA-MRSA
  • Biological Characteristics CA-MRSA
  • Treatment of MRSA Skin Infection
  • Prevention of Recurrences
slide5
Major Staph clinical syndromes :

skin-related infections, cellulitis,

osteomyelitis, septic arthritis, TSS,

pneumonia

Transmission: person-to-person contact

from individual with Staph infection or

colonization.

Can be transmitted from contact with contaminated

environment. Can remain days (more than a week)

Airborne transmission is prob not frequent route

slide6
S aureus frequently part of transient flora.

Among healthy individuals, carrier rates

est 10 – 30%

Common carrier sites of S.aureus :

anterior nasal vestibule

skin - axilla, perineum- hair, nails

slide7
Duration of carrier state – several months

Mean duration 8-9 months; can last years

Hospital personnel and individuals with

chronic skin condition often have higher

rates and longer duration of colonization

slide8
MRSA first described nosocomial pathogen 1960’s

MRSA = ORSA

resistance to all B-lactams, & cephalosporins

1990’s CA-MRSA vs HCA-MRSA

ca mrsa excludes dx of hca mrsa
CA-MRSA(excludes dx of HCA-MRSA)
  • Dx in outpt setting or culture + MRSA within 48 hrs after hospital admission
  • No history previous MRSA
  • No hospitalization or exposure to health care facility within previous year
  • No permanent indwelling catheter
slide10
In 2000 CDC surveillance to

characterize clinical, micro-

biological, and molecular features

of CA-MRSA and HCA- MRSA

slide11
JAMA Dec 2003

Comparison of CA-MRSA vs HCA-MRSA

12 labs in MN

½ metropolitan

½ non-metro

All labs served inpt and outpt

10/12 Adults and Peds

1/12 Peds only

slide12

MN Surveillance:

¼ all S. aureus cultures = MRSA

1100/4612

Range 10-49%

Among MRSA:

85% HCA

12% CA

3% unclear

slide13

MN Surveillance:

Of CA-MRSA

53% metropolitan

47% non-metro

Younger median age of CA-MRSA vs HCA-MRSA

30 yo vs70 yo

slide17

mecA gene required for MRSAmecA gene codes PBP 2aPcn Binding Protein low affinity for

B-lactams Thus, more resistant

to B-lactams.

slide18
Difference in exotoxin genes

between CA- and HCA MRSA

PVL (Panton Valentine Leukocidin) gene:

* common in CA MRSA (20/26 vs. 1/26)

esp. skin infections, necrotizing pneumonia

* codes for Cytotoxin disrupts cell membrane; cause severe tissue necrosis, destruction WBCs

* facilitates MRSA penetration of intact skin

slide19
Frequency of MRSA colonization

not addressed

  • ** 500 otherwise healthy children seen UCCH 1996; 132 colonized with S. aureus
  • 11/132 (8.3%) were MRSA
slide20
Pt #1 17 yo recurrent furunculosis Fall 2003

Dau of UW surgeon abscess L arm +MRSA

dau’s skin wound & nares culture +MRSA

- DM, Skin dz, needle use

hs swim team; no skin infctn among teammates

2 households – only father and my pt +MRSA

grandmother in nursing home

slide21
Impr: colonized w/ MRSA and recurrent furunculosis

Management: Decolonization

End of swim team participation

Treatment of recurrent furuncles

--minocycline + rifampin x 2 wks

decolonization for ca mrsa
Decolonization for CA-MRSA
  • Generally NOT recommended for single case MRSA infection
  • Consider for recurrent MRSA infection

(3 or more infections in 6 months)

decolonization
Decolonization

Mupirocin ointment anterior nares “match head size”

½ anterior vestibule one nostril

½ anterior vestibule other nostril

Press sides of nose together

Gently massage

bid x 5 days (to 14??); one week later f/u nasal culture

if nasal culture +MRSA  repeat once

no more than 3 mupirocin treatments

slide24
Purell hand cleansing

Bath/shower daily with antiseptic

Wet skin thoroughly

Body wash – chlorhexidine (Rx Hibiclens)

Apply disinfectant soap with moistened face cloth

Caution: Skin irritation

? Substitute tree oil cleanser

slide25
Pat skin dry gently; avoid abrading skin
  • Use moisturizer while skin is moist after bathing
  • Consider D/C shaving temporarily
  • Avoid tightly fitting clothes/bands

could rub skin

environment
Environment

Launder

  • Hot water
  • Bed sheets, towels, wash cloths

Dryer (med to high heat) for clothes -- not air drying

Wipe down bathroom and kitchen counters, and handles –refrigerator, doors, cabinets (bleach)

slide27
Outbreaks CA-MRSA described in various populations including participants in sports.

Risk factors for Staph infections in athletes:

Contact with lesions of other players

Skin trauma

Sharing of sports equipment

cdc s recommendations for preventing staph infections
CDC’s Recommendations for Preventing Staph Infections
  • Cover all wounds. If a wound cannot be covered adequately, consider excluding player until lesions healed
  • Encourage good hygiene—showering w/ soap after all practices and competitions
  • Ensure availability of soap and hot water
  • Discourage sharing of towels, clothing, and equipment
  • Establish routine cleaning schedule for shared equipment
  • Educate athletes and coaches re: potentially infectious skin lesion
  • Encourage early reporting/assessment for skin lesions
slide29
With recurrence

minocycline + rifampin

clindamycin + rifampin

TMP-SMX + rifampin

Minocycline has excellent skin penetration

Rifampin + atbtc to reduce emergence of resistance

slide30
Lecture by Dr. Maki

If furuncle appears to develop, apply liberal amount of OTC Bacitracin ointment

Apply Tegaderm (Transparent polyurethene dressing)

This maintains high concentration of drug in lesion x 3-4 days

slide31

Pt #2 36 yo woman undergone hysterectomylate summer 2003. Developed “bug bites”buttocks and thighs fall 2003Gyn treated ceph Next day, came to IM “no better” ; R leg furuncle had small amt of purulent drainageDiclox initiated, skin lesion +MRSA

slide32

RTC 48 hrs; Lesion had drained and improved after draining.Diclox D/C’d; No systemic antibioticDecolonization effort and topical/local treatment of recurrence per Dr. Maki’s recommendationOne additonal lesion, did not require po atbtcF/up surveillance cultures negative x 3

mrsa patient presenting to clinic
+ MRSA Patient Presenting to Clinic
  • Pt placed directly into exam room
    • Need not be negative flow
    • Door may remain open
    • Gown, gloves required if touching pt or any item in room
    • Mask not usually required (unless +MRSA nares w/ URI)
slide34
Gown, gloves left in room

Stethoscope cleansed with ETOH

Purell hand cleansing before exiting

Room closed until housekeeping cleanses/disinfects

slide35
MRSA precautions in clinic cannot be lifted until three sets of neg surveillance cx
  • On order card check “MRSA Screen”
  • Each set obtained at least one week apart
  • Swabs from L & R nares combined (single swab for both nares)
  • Swabs from axilla and groin can be combined (single swab for both axillae and both sides of groin)
slide36
No role for attempting mupirocin or systemic

(oral antibiotics) decolonization in pt with

chronic skin condition

slide37
Patient #3

50 yo Type 1 DM w/ neurodermatitis chronically excoriated skin

hospitalized Nov 2002 with pneumonia

In Dec 2002, MD in neuroderm clinic +MRSA arm lesion

Early 2003 – appt in IM Clinic; WISCR = +MRSA

No attempt to decolonize

2003 – 2 small skin abscesses

I & D; Consult w/ ID- rec decolonization attempt to decrease bioburden

Decolonization effort has worsened dermatitis

slide38
Three patients -- all three “HCA-MRSA” --

yet clinical presentation assoc with CA-;

atbtc susc pattern ‘typical’ for CA-MRSA

Clinical importance/helpfulness of this distinction???

slide39
Clinical setting most predictive of S aureus infection.

Clinical syndromes CA-MRSA – typically,

skin infections, cellulitis, abscess – closely

resemble clinical syndrome of MSSA in

community

Atbtc selection depends upon susc pattern