Environmental Health Diseases (2000 – February 23, 2001)

Written by
photo

We believe information about products and services that could benefit people should be made available to consumers to help them make informed decisions about their health care. Therefore, we try to provide accurate and reliable information by working with different fact-checkers to review articles for factual accuracy, relevance, and timeliness. A team of qualified and experienced fact-checkers rigorously reviewed our content before publishing it on our website. At E-health, we rely on the most current and reputable sources cited in the text and listed at the bottom of each article. Content is fact-checked after it has been edited and before publication. 

future image

E-health has taken reasonable steps to ensure compliance with regulatory bodies’ guidelines. Our claims in advertisements or sponsorships do not constitute endorsement or recommendation, and the exclusion does not suggest disapproval. E-health does not control or guarantee the accuracy, completeness, or efficacy of the information contained in any advertisement or sponsorship. If you believe we have overextended ourselves and are in breach of the advertising guidelines, reach out to our team.

CHOLERA  DENGUEEMERGINGMALARIASURVEILLANCEOTHERS

Cholera

Cholera in 1999 – 4 August 2000, Vol 75, 31 (pp 249-256)  –

Dengue

Chiangmai Declaration on dengue/dengue haemorrhagic fever – 26 January 2001, Vol 76, 4 (pp 25-32)

Dengue/dengue haemorrhagic fever Year 2000 – 16 June 2000, Vol 75,24  (pp 193-200)

Emerging Diseases

Outbreak news – 16 February 2001, Vol 76, 7 (pp 49-56)
Outbreak of Ebola haemorrhagic fever, Uganda, August 2000-January 2001 – 9 February 2001, Vol 76, 6 (pp 41-48)

Human plague in 1998 and 1999 – 20 October 2000, Vol 75, 42 (pp 337-344)

WHO websites on infectious diseases – 5 January 2001, Vol 76, 1 (pp 1-8)

Malaria

Malaria risk for travellers to Africa – 26 January 2001, Vol 76, 4 (pp 25-32)
Malaria, Burundi – 5 January 2001, Vol 76, 1 (pp 1-8)  

Malaria – New technologies – 3 November 2000, Vol 75, 44 (pp 353-360) 

Integrated global effort against malaria – 20 October 2000, Vol 75, 42 (pp 337-344)Contents
Malaria research – 13 October 2000, Vol 75, 41 (pp 329-336)
Malaria – Economic implications – 29 September 2000, Vol 75, 39 (pp 313-320)
Malaria interventions – 22 September 2000, Vol 75, 38 (pp 305-312)
Malaria – 21 July 2000, Vol 75, 29 (pp 233-240) Malaria and complex emergencies – 7 July 2000, Vol 75, 27 (pp 217-224)

Vector control – 18 August 2000, Vol 75, 33 (pp 265-272)

International Committee on Mosquito Control – Recommendation – 26 May 2000, Vol 75,21  (pp 173-180)

Surveillance

Assessment of the national communicable disease surveillance and response system, Ethiopia – 12 January 2001, Vol 76, 2 (pp 9-16)

Global surveillance of epidemic-prone infectious diseases – 18 August 2000, Vol 75, 33 (pp 265-272)

Forecasting in communicable diseases – WHO Eastern Mediterranean Region – 10 March 2000, Vol 75,10  (pp 77-84)

An integrated approach to communicable disease surveillance7 January 2000, Vol 75,1  (pp 1-8)

Other Diseases

Yellow fever, 1998-1999 – 6 October 2000, Vol 75, 40 (pp 321-328)

Outbreak of Rift Valley fever,Yemen – December 2000, Vol 75, 48 (pp 385-396)
Intervention research on onchocerciasis and lymphatic filariasis – 28 July 2000, Vol 75, 30 (pp 241-248)
Leptospirosis, India – 7 July 2000, Vol 75, 27 (pp 217-224)

Eradication of dracunculiasis – 2 June 2000, Vol 75,22  (pp 181-188)

Chagas disease, Brazil – Interruption of transmission – 12 May 2000, Vol 75,19  (pp 153-160)

Dracunculiasis – Global surveillance summary, 1999 – 5 May 2000, Vol 75,18  (pp 145-152)

Schistosomiasis and soil-transmitted helminth infections – 14 April 2000, Vol 75,15  (pp 117-124)

Influenza in the world – 1 October 1998-30 September 1999 – 11 February 2000, Vol 75,6  (pp 45-52)

Hepatitis C – global prevalence (update) – 21 January 2000, Vol 75,3  (pp 17-28)

+ Sources

E-health has strict sourcing guidelines and relies on peer-reviewed studies, academic research institutions, and medical associations. We work mostly with peer-reviewed studies to ensure accurate information. We avoid using tertiary references. You can learn more about how we ensure our content is accurate and current by reading our editorial policy.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR

Related post