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Volume 23, Number 11—November 2017

Research

Antimicrobial Nonsusceptibility of Gram-Negative Bloodstream Isolates, Veterans Health Administration System, United States, 2003–20131

Michihiko GotoComments to Author , Jennifer S. McDanel, Makoto M. Jones, Daniel J. Livorsi, Michael E. Ohl, Brice F. Beck, Kelly K. Richardson, Bruce Alexander, and Eli N. Perencevich
Author affiliations: Iowa City Veterans Affairs Health Care System, Iowa City, Iowa, USA (M. Goto, J.S. McDanel, D.J. Livorsi, M.E. Ohl, B.F. Beck, K.K. Richardson, B. Alexander, E.N. Perencevich); University of Iowa Carver College of Medicine, Iowa City (M. Goto, J.S. McDanel, D.J. Livorsi, M.E. Ohl, E.N. Perencevich); Salt Lake City Veterans Affairs Health Care System, Salt Lake City, Utah, USA (M.M. Jones); University of Utah School of Medicine, Salt Lake City USA (M.M. Jones)

Main Article

Figure 1

Trends of selected antimicrobial susceptibilities for Escherichia coli isolates from patients with bacteremia, Veterans Health Administration System, United States, 2003–2013. A) Carbapenems, B) Extended-spectrum cephalosporins, C) Aminoglycosides, D) Fluoroquinolones. Error bars indicate 95% CIs.

Figure 1. Trends of selected antimicrobial susceptibilities for Escherichia coli isolates from patients with bacteremia, Veterans Health Administration System, United States, 2003–2013. A) Carbapenems, B) Extended-spectrum cephalosporins, C) Aminoglycosides, D) Fluoroquinolones. Error bars indicate 95% CIs.

Main Article

1Preliminary results from this study were presented at the 25th European Congress of Clinical Microbiology and Infectious Diseases, April 25–28, 2015, Copenhagen, Denmark; and at the Society for Healthcare Epidemiology of America Spring Meeting, May 14–17, 2015, Orlando, Florida, USA.

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