Clicky

Imtiaz A. Chaudhry MD PhD FACS | Herpes Zoster HSV HVZ Shingles | Conjunctivitis |

Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms.


Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms.

Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less commonly in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Varicella zoster virus can become latent in the nerve cell bodies and less often in non-neuronal satellite cells of dorsal root, cranial nerve or autonomic ganglion, without causing any symptoms. Once an episode of chickenpox has resolved, the virus is not eliminated from the body but can go on to cause shingles—an illness with very different symptoms—often numerous years after the initial infection.

Once an episode of chickenpox has resolved, the virus is not eliminated from the body but can go on to cause shingles—an illness with very different symptoms—often various years after the initial infection. Once an episode of chickenpox has resolved, the virus is not eliminated from the body but can go on to cause shingles—an illness with very different symptoms—often various years after the initial infection. Once an episode of chickenpox has resolved, the virus is not eliminated from the body but can go on to cause shingles—an illness with very different symptoms—often several years after the initial infection. Once an episode of chickenpox has resolved, the virus is not eliminated from the body but can go on to cause shingles—an illness with very different symptoms—often various years after the initial infection. Once an episode of chickenpox has resolved, the virus is not eliminated from the body but can go on to cause shingles—an illness with very different symptoms—often several years after the initial infection. The initial infection with varicella zoster virus (VZV) causes the acute (short-lived) illness chickenpox which generally occurs in children and young people.