Consortium for History of Science, Technology and Medicine
Search Results for Surveillance in the full text  [X]
Results: 1213 Items  Page: 2 3 4 5   ...  Next
Format
Subject
France -- History -- Revolution, 1789-1799 -- Sources (66)
Pamphlets France Paris 1792 (59)
France -- Politics and government -- 1789-1799 (52)
Health Status Indicators New York City (45)
Health Surveys New York City (45)
Population Surveillance New York City (45)
Health Surveys New York City Statistics (43)
Population Surveillance New York City Statistics (43)
Health Status Indicators New York City Statistics (42)
Pamphlets France Paris 1793 (33)
Laporte, Arnaud de, -- 1737-1792 (32)
Labels (Binding) France (30)
Pamphlets (30)
France -- History -- Revolution, 1789-1799 -- Pamphlets (28)
Pamphlets France Paris 1799 (28)
France -- History -- Revolution, 1789-1799 -- Economic aspects -- Sources (26)
France. -- Armée -- Supplies and stores (22)
Finance, Public -- France -- Early works to 1800 (21)
Pamphlets France Paris 1794 (20)
Pamphlets France Paris 1798 (20)
France -- History -- Directory, 1795-1799 -- Economic aspects -- Sources (18)
France -- Appropriations and expenditures -- Early works to 1800 (17)
France -- History -- Reign of Terror, 1793-1794 -- Sources (17)
Debts, Public -- France -- Early works to 1800 (16)
Population Surveillance United States (14)
Population Surveillance (13)
Space surveillance (13)
PRO Bibliotheca Lindesiana (stamp) (12)
United States -- Statistics, Medical -- Periodicals (12)
Ford Foundation (11)
Louis -- XVI, -- King of France, -- 1754-1793 -- Trials, litigation, etc (11)
Counterrevolutionaries -- France -- Early works to 1800 (10)
Educational law and legislation -- France -- Early works to 1800 (10)
Finance, Public -- France -- Accounting -- Early works to 1800 (10)
History (10)
Pamphlets France Paris 1796 (10)
Civil list -- France -- Early works to 1800 (9)
Conspiracies -- France -- Early works to 1800 (9)
Epidemiologic Methods (9)
France -- History -- Revolution, 1789-1799 -- Confiscations and contributions (9)
France -- History -- Revolution, 1789-1799 -- Education and the revolution (9)
Lyon (France) -- Politics and government -- 18th century (9)
Aristocracy (Social class) -- France -- Early works to 1800 (8)
Detention of persons -- France -- Early works to 1800 (8)
Horses -- France -- Early works to 1800 (8)
Electronic surveillance (7)
France -- History -- Revolution, 1789-1799 (7)
Louis -- XVI, -- King of France, -- 1754-1793 (7)
Pamphlets France 1793 (7)
Subversive activities -- France -- Early works to 1800 (7)
1Title:  HIV/AIDS surveillance   
 Creator:  Centers for Disease Control (U.S.) | Center for Infectious Diseases (U.S.) Division of HIV/AIDS. 
 Publication:  U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control, Center for Infectious Diseases, Division of HIV/AIDS, National AIDS Information Clearinghouse [distributor], Atlanta, GA], Rockville, MD, [1989- 
 Notes:  Title from caption. Accompanied with the supplemental report. 
 Extent:  v. : ill. ; 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome United States statistics | Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome United States periodicals

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
2Title:  Principles and practice of public health surveillance   
 Creator:  Teutsch, Steven M. | Churchill, R. Elliott. 
 Publication:  Oxford University Press, Oxford, New York, 2000. 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references and index. 
 Extent:  xiii, 406 p. : ill., maps ; 24 cm. 
 Subjects:  Population Surveillance | Public Health methods | Public health surveillance

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
3Title:  CDC poliomyelitis surveillance report   
 Creator:  Communicable Disease Center (U.S.) Poliomyelitis Surveillance Unit. 
 Publication:  U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service, Bureau of State Services, Communicable Disease Center, Poliomyelitis Surveillance Unit, Atlanta, Ga, [1957-1961] 
 Notes:  Title from caption. 
 Extent:  v. : ill. ; 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  Poliomyelitis -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals

 
Collection:  Yale University 
 View Full Record 
4Title:  Second annual meeting of the invasive bacterial diseases surveillance network in Europe: Stockholm, 16-17, November 2010   
 Creator:  European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control 
 Publication:  European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control, Stockhokm], c2011. 
 Notes:  Title from title caption (viewed on May 3, 2011). "January 2011." The invasive bacterial diseases (IBD) surveillance network is coordinated by the surveillance unit at the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC). During the meeting, held over 16-17 November 2010, an overview of general surveillance--including TESSy activities--was presented, ranging from a presentation on the ECDC programme and goals for the coming years to development of the new IBD metadataset in TESSy and the progress of laboratory surveillance activities in the EU.. The invasive bacterial diseases (IBD) surveillance network is coordinated by the surveillance unit at the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC). The network covers invasive infections caused by Nesseria meningitides and Haemophilus influenzae in all 27 European Union (EU) Member States (MS) and in the three European Economic Area/European Free Trade Association (EEA/EFTA) countries. National surveillance data is entered by the participating countries into the European Surveillance System (TESSy) database hosted at ECDC. The IBD network integrates epidemiological and laboratory surveillance. As per its mandate, ECDC ensures the integrated operation of the network and focuses on how to continually strengthen the integration of epidemiological and laboratory surveillance, further developing the network. During the meeting, held over 16-17 November 2010, an overview of general surveillance--including TESSy activities--was presented, ranging from a presentation on the ECDC programme and goals for the next coming years to development of the new IBD metadataset in TESSy and the progress of laboratory surveillance activities in the EU. Experts presented the status of surveillance and disease trends of IBD at the European level and in their countries, experiences from using the new metadataset in TESSy, and communicating IBD data results. Experts from the outsourced EU IBD laboratory network presented their activities within the field of invasive bacterial diseases on laboratory methods development in order to further strengthen the quality of laboratory data. The meeting provided a good opportunity to learn from experiences in the MS on the following important aspects: epidemiological and laboratory surveillance activities; preventive measures and the impact of vaccination on disease patterns in special in age groups targeted by vaccination; and how to develop and strengthen collaboration between different partners within the surveillance network. The outcomes of the discussion are summarised on page five. The European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control will bring forward issues that require agreement at a higher administrative level (i.e., the national surveillance contact points, EU Network Committee) and work towards implementing the suggested improvements. 
 Extent:  11 p. : digital, PDF file, ill., 
 Subjects:  Bacterial Infections epidemiology Europe Congresses | Streptococcal Infections epidemiology Europe Congresses | Population Surveillance Europe Congresses

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
5Title:  Moving forward with surveillance in EU and EEA/EFTA countries: meeting report, Stockholm, 28-29 April 2009   
 Creator:  European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control 
 Publication:  European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control, Stockholm, Sweden, c2010. 
 Notes:  Title from title caption (viewed on Jan. 21, 2011). "July 2010." Includes bibliographical references (p. 13). One year after the European Surveillance System (TESSy) was up and running, several issues needed to be addressed by the national surveillance contact points on their views regarding European surveillance and the use of TESSy as a tool for surveillance. From 28 to 29 April 2009, meeting participants and ECDC staff met in Stockholm to discuss the strategic issues regarding surveillance activities and practices and decide on the operational directions to follow in the near future. The main issues to be addressed were related to the implementation of case definitions, establishment of a process to review proposed changes in TESSy metadata, procedure on access to TESSy data by third parties, and the implementation of geocoding, molecular surveillance and outbreak reporting. Also 'data comparability' was addressed as a crucial issue to be dealt with in surveillance systems across all EU/EEA Member States as well as within ECDC. In particular, projects to be launched on monitoring and the evaluation of data quality, along with a needs assessment of the surveillance systems in EU/EEA Member States were discussed. The conclusions of the meeting are summed up in the following points: Geocoding is feasible but there are some concerns regarding the confidentiality of data. The concept paper regarding the implementation of molecular typing at EU level was considered useful. There is a need to improve stability of the metadata set. However, this stability can not be reached until all the networks have been transferred. The implementation of case definitions is a stepwise process and will allow a better comparison of data reported at the EU level. In 2010, ECDC, together with the EU/EEA Member States, will monitor the differences in the implementation of the EU case definition at national and European levels. The proposals for changes in variable definitions should be sent to the national contact points for surveillance. Tools for the evaluation of national surveillance systems should be developed in order to strengthen the surveillance systems in the Member States. The information collected on outbreak surveillance can indicate failures of public health practice and/or the surveillance system. The current systems for outbreak surveillance should be evaluated. The conclusions of the meeting are summed up in the following points: * Geocoding is feasible but there are some concerns regarding the confidentiality of data. * The concept paper regarding the implementation of molecular typing at EU level was considered useful. * There is a need to improve stability of the metadata set. However, this stability can not be reached until all the networks have been transferred. The implementation of case definitions is a stepwise process and will allow a better comparison of data reported at the EU level. In 2010, ECDC, together with the EU/EEA Member States, will monitor the differences in the implementation of the EU case definition at national and European levels. * The proposals for changes in variable definitions should be sent to the national contact points for surveillance. * Tools for the evaluation of national surveillance systems should be developed in order to strengthen the surveillance systems in the Member States. * The information collected on outbreak surveillance can indicate failures of public health practice and/or the surveillance system. The current systems for outbreak surveillance should be evaluated. The annual meeting of the ECDC national surveillance contact points took place in a special context as the WHO pandemic alert was announced on 28 April 2009. We would particularly like to thank the participants of the Member States for their active participation in the meeting given the circumstances. 
 Extent:  17 p. : digital, PDF file, col. ill., maps, charts. 
 Subjects:  Communicable Disease Control Europe Congresses | Population Surveillance Europe Congresses | Data Collection Europe Congresses

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
6Title:  Workplace health surveillance: an action-oriented approach   
 Creator:  Maizlish, Neil A. 
 Publication:  Oxford University Press, New York, c2000. 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references and index. 
 Extent:  xi, 350 p. : ill. ; 29 cm. 
 Subjects:  Occupational Health Services methods | Occupational Diseases epidemiology | Population Surveillance methods | Workplace | Occupational health services | Public health surveillance

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
7Title:  The surveillance imperative: geosciences during the Cold War and beyond   
 Creator:  Turchetti, Simone | Roberts, Peder 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references and index. 
 Extent:  xii, 278 pages : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm 
 Subjects:  Environmental monitoring -- History -- 20th century | Earth sciences -- History -- 20th century | Electronic surveillance -- History -- 20th century | Military surveillance -- History -- 20th century | Space surveillance -- History -- 20th century | Cold War

 
Collection:  University of Oklahoma 
 View Full Record 
8Title:  Morbidity and mortality weekly report. CDC surveillance summaries: MMWR. CDC surveillance summaries   
 Creator:  Centers for Disease Control (U.S.) | Centers for Disease Control (U.S.) Epidemiology Program Office. 
 Publication:  U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control, Atlanta, Ga, 1983- 
 Notes:  Title from cover. 
 Extent:  v. : ill. ; 22 cm. 
 Subjects:  Public health -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | Diseases -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | United States -- Statistics, Medical -- Periodicals | Disease Outbreaks epidemiology United States Periodicals | Morbidity United States Periodicals | Mortality -- United States -- Periodicals

 
Collection:  Yale University 
 View Full Record 
9Title:  Foodborne & waterborne disease surveillance   
 Creator:  Center for Disease Control 
 Publication:  U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service, Atlanta, Ga.], 1979. 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references. 
 Extent:  87 p. : ill. ; 27 cm. 
 Subjects:  Food poisoning -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | Waterborne infection -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals

 
Collection:  Yale University 
 View Full Record 
10Title:  Centers for Disease Control surgical sterilization surveillance. Tubal sterilization   
 Creator:  Center for Health Promotion and Education (U.S.) Family Planning Evaluation Division. 
 Publication:  The Division, Atlanta, Ga, [1981]. 
 Notes:  "Summary." Title from cover. 
 Extent:  1 v. : ill. ; 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  Sterilization, Tubal United States statistics | Sterilization of women -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | Tubal sterilization -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | Hysterectomy -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
11Title:  NNIS manual: NNIS, National Nosocomial Infections Surveillance System   
 Creator:  Centers for Disease Control (U.S.) 
 Publication:  U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control, Atlanta, Ga, [1988- 
 Notes:  Cover title. Distributed to depository libraries in microfiche. Running date: January 1988. 
 Extent:  1 v. (loose-leaf) : ill. ; 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  Nosocomial infections -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc | Nosocomial infections -- United States -- Prevention -- Handbooks, manuals, etc | Hospitals -- Sanitation -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc

 
Collection:  Yale University 
 View Full Record 
12Title:  MMWR. Surveillance summaries. Morbidity and mortality weekly report. Surveillance summaries   
 Creator:  Centers for Disease Control (U.S.) | Centers for Disease Control (U.S.) Epidemiology Program Office. 
 Publication:  U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control, Atlanta, Ga, 1983. 
 Notes:  Title from cover. 
 Extent:  2 v. : ill. ; 22 cm. 
 Subjects:  Public health -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | Diseases -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | United States -- Statistics, Medical -- Periodicals | Disease Outbreaks epidemiology United States Periodicals | Morbidity United States Periodicals | Mortality -- United States -- Periodicals | Public health -- United States -- Statistics

 
Collection:  Yale University 
 View Full Record 
13Title:  Achieving sustainable global capacity for surveillance and response to emerging diseases of zoonotic origin: workshop summary   
 Creator:  Beatty, Alexandra S. | Scott, Kimberly. | Tsai, Peggy. | Institute of Medicine (U.S.) Committee on Achieving Sustainable Global Capacity for Surveillance and Response to Emerging Diseases of Zoonotic Origin. | Institute of Medicine (U.S.) Board on Global Health. | National Research Council (U.S.) Board on Agriculture and Natural Resources. | National Academies Press (U.S.) 
 Publication:  National Academies Press, Washington, D.C, 2008 
 Notes:  Title from title screen (viewed on March 27, 2009). Includes bibliographical references. "The Institute of Medicine (IOM) and National Research Council (NRC) convened a 2-day workshop titled "Workshop on Sustainable Global Capacity for Surveillance and Response to Emerging Zoonoses" in Washington, DC, on June 25 and 26, 2008. The goal of the workshop--as one of several planned data gathering sessions for the committee to meet their overall charge--was more narrowly focused to review the current global capacity to carry out surveillance to detect, report, and monitor emerging infectious diseases in both humans and animals. This included brief discussions that began to examine how these systems might inform the necessary responses to emerging and reemerging infectious diseases of zoonotic origin that would be discussed more in-depth in the committee's forthcoming consensus report. The workshop did not address, however, the details of any specific global or regional responses to any particular disease outbreak. The workshop did provide an opportunity for participants to examine the effectiveness of communication pathways among multidisciplinary practitioners and researchers, between the human and animal health constituencies, and between these professionals and the public. This document is a report of that workshop and is a companion to the full consensus report (anticipated for summer 2009) of the IOM/NRC Committee on Achieving Sustainable Capacity for Surveillance and Response to Emerging Diseases of Zoonotic Origin. For the complete study, the committee is charged with exploring how emerging zoonotic disease surveillance, prevention, detection, and response could be strengthened and sustained globally over time to reduce or eliminate outbreaks of zoonotic diseases in human populations. " - p. ix-x 
 Extent:  xxi, 129 p. : digital, PDF file 
 Subjects:  Biosurveillance | Communicable Diseases, Emerging prevention & control | Communicable Disease Control | Disease Outbreaks | Disease Vectors | Environmental Monitoring | Population Surveillance | Zoonoses

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
14Title:  National Communicable Disease Center leprosy surveillance   
 Creator:  National Communicable Disease Center (U.S.) 
 Publication:  U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service, Health Services and Mental Health Administration, Atlanta],  
 Extent:  28 p. ill. 
 Subjects:  Leprosy epidemiology United States Periodicals

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
15Title:  Nationwide framework for surveillance of cardiovascular and chronic lung diseases   
 Creator:  Institute of Medicine (U.S.) Committee on a National Surveillance System for Cardiovascular and Select Chronic Disease. | National Academies Press (U.S.) 
 Publication:  National Academies Press, Washington, D.C, 2011. 
 Notes:  Title from title caption (viewed on September 12, 2011). Includes bibliographical references. Chronic diseases are common and costly, yet they are also among the most preventable health problems. Comprehensive and accurate disease surveillance systems are needed to implement successful efforts which will reduce the burden of chronic diseases on the U.S. population. A number of sources of surveillance data--including population surveys, cohort studies, disease registries, administrative health data, and vital statistics--contribute critical information about chronic disease. But no central surveillance system provides the information needed to analyze how chronic disease impacts the U.S. population, to identify public health priorities, or to track the progress of preventive efforts. A Nationwide Framework for Surveillance of Cardiovascular and Chronic Lung Diseases outlines a conceptual framework for building a national chronic disease surveillance system focused primarily on cardiovascular and chronic lung diseases. This system should be capable of providing data on disparities in incidence and prevalence of the diseases by race, ethnicity, socioeconomic status, and geographic region, along with data on disease risk factors, clinical care delivery, and functional health outcomes. This coordinated surveillance system is needed to integrate and expand existing information across the multiple levels of decision making in order to generate actionable, timely knowledge for a range of stakeholders at the local, state or regional, and national levels. The recommendations presented in A Nationwide Framework for Surveillance of Cardiovascular and Chronic Lung Diseases focus on data collection, resource allocation, monitoring activities, and implementation. The report also recommends that systems evolve along with new knowledge about emerging risk factors, advancing technologies, and new understanding of the basis for disease. This report will inform decision-making among federal health agencies, especially the Department of Health and Human Services; public health and clinical practitioners; non-governmental organizations; and policy makers, among others. 
 Extent:  xiv : digital, PDF file, ill. 
 Subjects:  Coronary heart disease -- Prevention | Cardiovascular system -- Diseases -- Prevention | Cardiovascular system -- Diseases -- Risk factors | Lungs -- Diseases, Obstructive -- Prevention | Cardiovascular Diseases epidemiology United States | Lung Diseases epidemiology United States | Chronic Disease epidemiology United States | Population Surveillance methods United States | Epidemiologic Methods United States | Data Collection methods United States

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
16Title:  Sexually transmitted disease surveillance 2010   
 Creator:  Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.) | National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention (U.S.) Division of STD Prevention. 
 Publication:  U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, GA, 2011. 
 Notes:  Title from PDF title caption (viewed March 28, 2013). "November 2011." "Publication of this report would not have been possible without the contributions of the state and territorial health departments, sexually transmitted disease control programs, regional Infertility Prevention Projects, and public health laboratories. We also acknowledge the contributions of staff within the Division of STD Prevention, the Statistics and Data Management Branch, and the Epidemiology and Surveillance Branch of CDC's National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention." - acknowledgements "Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010 presents statistics and trends for sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) in the United States through 2010. This annual publication is intended as a reference document for policy makers, program managers, health planners, researchers, and others who are concerned with the public health implications of these diseases. The figures and tables in this edition supersede those in earlier publications of these data. Prior to the publication of Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010, when the percentage of unknown, missing, or invalid values for age group, race/ethnicity, and sex exceeded 50% for any state, the state's incidence and population data were excluded from the tables that presented data stratified by one or more of these variables. For the states for which 50% or more of their data were valid for age group, race/ethnicity, and sex, the values for unknown, missing, or invalid data were redistributed on the basis of the state's distribution of known age group, race/ethnicity, and sex data. Beginning with the publication of Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010, redistribution methodology is not applied to any of the data. The counts presented in this report are summations of all valid data reported in reporting year 2010. Because missing data are excluded from calculations of rates by age group, race/ethnicity, and sex, incidence rates by these characteristics, particularly by race/ ethnicity for chlamydia and gonorrhea, appear somewhat lower than in previous reports. The surveillance information in this report is based on the following sources of data: (1) notifiable disease reporting from state and local STD programs; (2) projects that monitor STD prevalence in various settings, including regional Infertility Prevention Projects, the National Job Training Program, the STD Surveillance Network, and the Gonococcal Isolate Surveillance Project; and (3) other national surveys implemented by federal and private organizations. The STD surveillance systems operated by state and local STD control programs, which provide the case report data for chlamydia, gonorrhea, syphilis, and chancroid, are the data sources of many of the figures and most of the statistical tables in this publication. These systems are an integral part of program management at all levels of STD prevention and control in the United States. Because of incomplete diagnosis and reporting, the number of STD cases reported to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is less than the actual number of cases occurring in the U.S. population. National summary data of case reports for other STDs are not available because they are not nationally notifiable diseases. Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010 consists of four sections: the National Profile, the Special Focus Profiles, the Tables, and the Appendix. The National Profile section contains figures that provide an overview of STD morbidity in the United States. The accompanying text identifies major findings and trends for selected STDs. The Special Focus Profiles section contains figures and text that describe STDs in selected populations that are a focus of national and state prevention efforts. The Tables section provides statistical information about STDs at county, metropolitan statistical area, regional, state, and national levels. The Appendix includes information on how to interpret the STD surveillance data used to produce this report, as well as information about Healthy People 2020 STD objectives and progress toward meeting these objectives, Government Performance and Results Act goals and progress toward meeting these goals, and STD surveillance case definitions." - p. vi 
 Extent:  xix, 155 p. : digital PDF file, charts, maps. 
 Subjects:  Sexually transmitted diseases -- United States -- Statistics | Sexually Transmitted Diseases epidemiology United States | Sexually Transmitted Diseases United States Statistics

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
17Title:  Sexually transmitted disease surveillance 2010   
 Creator:  Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.) | National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention (U.S.) Division of STD Prevention. 
 Publication:  U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, GA, 2011. 
 Notes:  Title from PDF title caption (viewed March 28, 2013). "November 2011." "Publication of this report would not have been possible without the contributions of the state and territorial health departments, sexually transmitted disease control programs, regional Infertility Prevention Projects, and public health laboratories. We also acknowledge the contributions of staff within the Division of STD Prevention, the Statistics and Data Management Branch, and the Epidemiology and Surveillance Branch of CDC's National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention." - acknowledgements "Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010 presents statistics and trends for sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) in the United States through 2010. This annual publication is intended as a reference document for policy makers, program managers, health planners, researchers, and others who are concerned with the public health implications of these diseases. The figures and tables in this edition supersede those in earlier publications of these data. Prior to the publication of Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010, when the percentage of unknown, missing, or invalid values for age group, race/ethnicity, and sex exceeded 50% for any state, the state's incidence and population data were excluded from the tables that presented data stratified by one or more of these variables. For the states for which 50% or more of their data were valid for age group, race/ethnicity, and sex, the values for unknown, missing, or invalid data were redistributed on the basis of the state's distribution of known age group, race/ethnicity, and sex data. Beginning with the publication of Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010, redistribution methodology is not applied to any of the data. The counts presented in this report are summations of all valid data reported in reporting year 2010. Because missing data are excluded from calculations of rates by age group, race/ethnicity, and sex, incidence rates by these characteristics, particularly by race/ ethnicity for chlamydia and gonorrhea, appear somewhat lower than in previous reports. The surveillance information in this report is based on the following sources of data: (1) notifiable disease reporting from state and local STD programs; (2) projects that monitor STD prevalence in various settings, including regional Infertility Prevention Projects, the National Job Training Program, the STD Surveillance Network, and the Gonococcal Isolate Surveillance Project; and (3) other national surveys implemented by federal and private organizations. The STD surveillance systems operated by state and local STD control programs, which provide the case report data for chlamydia, gonorrhea, syphilis, and chancroid, are the data sources of many of the figures and most of the statistical tables in this publication. These systems are an integral part of program management at all levels of STD prevention and control in the United States. Because of incomplete diagnosis and reporting, the number of STD cases reported to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is less than the actual number of cases occurring in the U.S. population. National summary data of case reports for other STDs are not available because they are not nationally notifiable diseases. Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance 2010 consists of four sections: the National Profile, the Special Focus Profiles, the Tables, and the Appendix. The National Profile section contains figures that provide an overview of STD morbidity in the United States. The accompanying text identifies major findings and trends for selected STDs. The Special Focus Profiles section contains figures and text that describe STDs in selected populations that are a focus of national and state prevention efforts. The Tables section provides statistical information about STDs at county, metropolitan statistical area, regional, state, and national levels. The Appendix includes information on how to interpret the STD surveillance data used to produce this report, as well as information about Healthy People 2020 STD objectives and progress toward meeting these objectives, Government Performance and Results Act goals and progress toward meeting these goals, and STD surveillance case definitions." - p. vi 
 Extent:  xix, 155 p. : digital PDF file, charts, maps. 
 Subjects:  Sexually Transmitted Diseases epidemiology United States Statistics

 
Collection:  NY Academy of Medicine 
 View Full Record 
18Title:  Morbidity and mortality weekly report. Surveillance summaries: MMWR. Surveillance summaries   
 Alt. Title:  Morbidity and mortality weekly report Surveillance summaries (Washington, D.C. : 2002)   
 Creator:  Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.) | Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.) Epidemiology Program Office. 
 Publication:  Epidemiology Program Office, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Atlanta, GA, 2002- 
 Notes:  Issues have also distinctive titles. Description based on: Vol. 51, no. SS-2 (Apr. 26, 2002); title from cover. Latest issue consulted: Vol. 52, no. SS-10 (Sept. 12, 2003). 
 Extent:  v. : ill. 
 Subjects:  Public health -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | Diseases -- United States -- Statistics -- Periodicals | United States -- Statistics, Medical -- Periodicals | Morbidity United States Periodicals | Mortality -- United States -- Periodicals | Disease Outbreaks United States Periodicals | Statistics

 
Collection:  Yale University 
 View Full Record 
19Title:  Performance analysis of the ground environment to determine statistical performance of radar networks engaged in satellite surveillance   
 Creator:  Franz, Arthur E. 
 Publication:  Radio Corporation of America System Engineering, Evaluation, and Research Defense Electronic Products, Camden, N. J, 1963. 
 Extent:  167 p. : ill. ; 29 cm. 
 Subjects:  Surveillance radar | Radar -- Military applications | Military surveillance | Space surveillance | Anti-satellite weapons

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
 View Full Record 
20Title:  Zoonoses surveillance. Leptospirosis   
 Creator:  Center for Disease Control | United States Department of Health, Education, and Welfare. 
 Publication:  Center for Disease Control, Atlanta, Ga,  
 Notes:  "Annual summary leptospirosis." 
Collection:  Yale University 
 View Full Record 
Page: 2 3 4 5   ...  Next