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  • S. aureus can also be found as being coagulase-negative.
  • S. aureus can survive from hours to weeks, or even months, on dry environmental surfaces, depending on strain.
  • S. aureus can survive on dogs, cats, and horses, and can cause bumblefoot in chickens.
  • S. aureus can also produce staphylokinase, allowing them to dissolve the clots they form, to rapidly diffuse into the host at the correct time.
  • S. aureus can infect tissues when the skin or mucosal barriers have been breached.
  • S. aureus can cause a range of illnesses from minor skin infections to Staphylococcus aureus food poisoning enteritis.
  • Although S. aureus can be present on the skin of the host, a large proportion of its carriage is through the anterior nares of the nasal passages.
  • It is known that Staphylococcus aureus can survive intracellularly, for example in the nasal mucosa and in the tonsil tissue.