What Is MRSA?
Symptoms of MRSA
Staph infections, including those caused by MRSA, most commonly affect the skin and soft tissues, Weinstein says. A MRSA skin infection could be minor (if it stays confined to a small area) or it could be very serious and spread through the bloodstream, threatening the rest of your body. Wounds associated with a less serious infection will be red, feel warm, and may exude pus; you may also have a fever. Community-acquired MRSA could also look like a spider bite or show up as deep or multiple abscesses. MRSA skin infections have also been confused with streptococcal or other infections of the skin like impetigo, folliculitis (inflamed hair follicles), infected cuts, cellulitis (a skin infection that also involves inflammation of connective tissues), or other skin problems.
With a more serious case of MRSA, you might experience headache, shortness of breath, chest pain, muscle aches, coughing, and fatigue. Get medical attention for any possible MRSA symptoms, even if they seem minor.
Video: MRSA (Staph) Infection: Pictures, Symptoms, and Risk Factors
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