2 edition of impact of Asian influenza on community life found in the catalog.
impact of Asian influenza on community life
Irwin M. Rosenstock
1960 by U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service ; [U.S. Govt. Print. Off.] in [Washington?] .
Written in English
|Statement||Irwin M. Rosenstock, Godfrey M. Hochbaum, Howard Levanthal, et al.|
|Series||Public Health Service publication -- no. 766.|
|Contributions||Hochbaum, Godfrey M., Levanthal, Howard.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||98|
Influenza, commonly known as the flu, is an infectious disease of birds and mammals caused by an RNA virus of the family Orthomyxoviridae (the influenza viruses).In people, common symptoms of influenza are fever, sore throat, muscle pains, severe headache, coughing, and weakness and fatigue. In more serious cases, influenza causes pneumonia, which can be fatal, particularly in young children DiseasesDB: There is a large body of observational and clinical trial evidence that shows that influenza vaccination helps protect against AMI. Estimates of the efficacy of influenza vaccination in preventing AMI rank as high as secondary prevention methods routinely recommended for older adults Influenza vaccination: 15% to 45% g: community life.
Industrial Training Act 1982
Essays divine and moral. By Bridgis Nanfan, Esquire
Space Station Freedom.
1983 Kentucky administrative regulations service
Time of fog and fire
Roots of society
Precalculus (Aleks Worktext)
Basic facts of college mathematics
Changes in Congress
Physics and material problems of reactor control rods
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Rosenstock, Irwin M. Impact of Asian influenza on community life. Washington, D.C.]: U.S.
Department of Health, Education. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http Author: Irwin M. Rosenstock.
Community transmission was more frequent than household transmission, both for the Asian influenza pandemic and the influenza B epidemic, implying that community-based countermeasures (eg, area.
Many countries plan to close schools during a future influenza pandemic, although the potential impact is poorly understood. We apply a model of the transmission dynamics of pandemic influenza to consultation, serological and clinical data from the United Kingdom from the (Asian) influenza pandemic, to estimate the basic reproduction number (R 0), the proportion of infected.
Asian influenza during the epidemic. Of these, more than million were attended by their doctors. About 14 people died of the immediate effects of their attack.’ 3 Not only was £10 spent on sickness benefit, but also with factories, offices and mines closed the economy was hit: ‘Setback in Production — “Recession through Influenza”’ (Manchester Guardian, Cited by: 3.
Insight into the impact of the epidemics of influenza on general practitioners in the community (WRS episode incidence data), hospital admissions (total national hospital admissions) and deaths (all-cause mortality, all deaths for England and Wales) is shown graphically for persons aged 45–64, 65–74 and 75+ years in Fig.
3 (note the scale Cited by: It is impossible to predict when the next pandemic of influenza will occur; however, it is almost 35 years since the last pandemic, and the longest inter-pandemic interval recorded with certainty is 39 years. The next pandemic virus is likely to emerge in southeast Asia, as have two of the last three pandemic Cited by: The influenza H1N1 virus (A//H1N1) was the first pandemic influenza of the 21st century.
It has affected the w hole world and caused more t deaths (Rewar et al., ). flu pandemic, outbreak of influenza that was first identified in February in East Asia and that subsequently spread to countries worldwide. The outbreak caused an estimated 1, to 2, impact of Asian influenza on community life book worldwide and is considered to have been the least severe of the three 20th-century influenza pandemics.
The Global Economic Effects of Pandemic Influenza. George Verikios,1 Maura Sullivan,2 Pane Stojanovski,2 James Giesecke 1. and Gordon Woo 2 Paper prepared for the 14th Annual Conference on Global Economic Analysis, Venice, JuneMissing: community life.
How does influenza affect a person's every - Mind Map enMissing: community life. History. The strain of virus that caused the pandemic, influenza A virus subtype H2N2, was a recombination of avian influenza (probably from geese) and human influenza viruses.
As it was a novel strain of the virus, there was minimal immunity in the population. The first cases were reported in Guizhou in late or Februaryand were reported in the neighboring province of Yunnan before Missing: community life. The influenza pandemic was the most severe pandemic in recent history.
It was caused by an H1N1 virus with genes of avian origin. Although there is not universal consensus regarding where the virus originated, it spread worldwide during In the United States, it was first identified in military personnel in spring Missing: community life.
Hong Kong flu ofalso called Hong Kong flu pandemic ofglobal outbreak of influenza that originated in China in July and lasted until – The outbreak was the third influenza pandemic to occur in the 20th century; it followed the Asian flu pandemic of and the influenza pandemic of –19 (also called Spanish flu Missing: community life.
The substantial economic impact of influenza on society results primarily from lost work time and reduced productivity of patients and caregivers and increased use of medical resources.
Additionally, since the s, aging of the US population has meant rising influenza-related Cited by: Studies in the US suggest that the traditional pneumonia and influenza (P&I) mortality rate underestimates the total impact of influenza onmortality by a factor of approximately Observations in different parts of the world confirm that mortality associated with P&I is not limited to specific by: Since Spain remained a neutral country, its press was free to report on the influenza's deadly spread, leading to the name Spanish flu.
Scientists are split over where the virus originated, with three possibilities being Kansas, France and : Aaron Kassraie. The economic effects of the Spanish Influenza can not be as easily determined as they would be today due to a lack of economic data and record keeping.
However, some figures have been reported that the influenza cut the world’s economic output by percent and cost more than $3 g: community life.
The influenza pandemic was the most significant pandemic recorded in human history. Worldwide, an estimated half billion persons were infected and 20 to million people died in three waves during to Yet the impact of this pandemic has been poorly documented in many countries especially those in Africa.
We used colonial-era records to describe the impact of influenza Author: Fred Andayi, Sandra S. Chaves, Marc-Alain Widdowson. The resulting A(H2N2) virus, which was called “Asian influenza” since it emerged from China, totally replaced the A(H1N1) viruses.
Since this was the first true pandemic sincethere was immediate concern about its potential impact and great relief when it was found to resemble seasonal influenza with morbidity highest in children and Author: Arnold S Monto, Keiji Fukuda.
Impact of severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) on pulmonary function, functional capacity and quality of life in a cohort of survivors. Thorax. 60, – (). CASCited by: 6. Influenza causes considerable morbidity and mortality in China, but its impact on the health-related quality of life (HRQoL) has not been previously measured.
We conducted a retrospective telephone survey to assess the impact of influenza on the HRQoL among outpatients and inpatients using the EuroQoL EQ-5D-3 L instrument. Participants were individuals with laboratory-confirmed influenza Cited by: 3.
The Economic Effect of Influenza on Businesses pharmacies and community vaccinators can be contracted to provide seasonal flu vaccination services. to republish in a book or use for a. Background We aimed to assess the changes in health-related quality of life (HRQL) in patients with confirmed diagnosis of influenza (H1N1), and to estimate the individual and societal loss of quality-adjusted life years (QALYs) caused by the pandemic.
Methods and Results Longitudinal study of patients recruited at major hospitals and primary care centers in by: anecdotal evidence on the economic effects of the influenza are reported using newspaper articles published during the pandemic. There is also a survey of economic research on the subject.
The information presented in this report and information provided in two prominent publi-cations on the influenza pandemic are then used toMissing: community life. Inthe Asian influenza A (H2N2) strain caused ∼, excess deaths.
The overall impact in mortality of the Asian influenza pandemic was only one-tenth [ 1 ] of that observed for the most severe pandemic of the 20th century—the so-called Spanish influenza A Cited by: With respect to the impact of the Spanish flu it is striking that the visualization shows that the pandemic had very little impact on older people.
While the life expectancy at birth and at young ages declined by more than ten years, the life expectancy of and year olds saw no change. Inthe Asian flu pandemic resulted in ab deaths in the United States. An exc deaths occurred in England and Wales of which 6, were ascribed to influenza g: community life.
A literature search was conducted across 3 online databases (PubMed, Web of Science, MEDLINE) for reports of influenza outbreaks (pandemic H1N1, avian, seasonal). The quality of reports meeting our eligibility criteria was assessed using the Modified STROBE criteria and assigned a score of Cited by: 2.
The impact of the pandemic on the United States is sobering to contemplate: SomeAmericans died. while influenza bled into American life, public health officials, determined to keep. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books.
My libraryMissing: community life. In a pandemic young adults are more likely to be infected, increasing the potential for Universities to be explosive disease outbreak centres. Outbreak management is essential to reduce the impact in both the institution and the surrounding community.
Through the use of an online survey, we aimed to measure the perceptions and responses of staff and students towards pandemic (H1N1) Cited by: Seasonal Influenza and Impact on Society Influenza, or the flu, is a contagious illness caused by influenza viruses (influenza virus A, B and C) that affects the respiratory system.
Regarding economic impact, the total burden of influenza across all age groups in was more than $87 billion. Direct health care costs to treat influenza. WBO Student Loading. Lower and upper respiratory infections are the fourth highest cause of global mortality (Lozano et al., ).
Epidemic and pandemic outbreaks of respiratory infection are a major medical concern, often causing considerable disease and a high death toll, typically over a relatively short period of time. Influenza is a major cause of epidemic and pandemic infection.
Bacterial co/secondary Cited by: By the end of its final flare-up, Spanish influenza killed more people in Nova Scotia than the Halifax Explosion, but the impact on the province of the most deadly pandemic in world history.
One editorial in the BMJ states that "every town-dweller who is susceptible must sooner or later contract influenza whatever the public health authorities may do; and that the more schools and public meetings are banned and the general life of the community dislocated the greater will be the unemployment and depression," (12/21/).
• In Octobera U.S. company mistakenly mailed out live samples of the Asian influenza virus to some 5, labs in 18 countries as part of a routine testing program.
The impact of influenza on human society is most marked at the time of a pandemic; it has been estimated that in the Spanish influenza pandemic 2 million of Australia's population of 5 million were infected died. However, it is difficult to determine the true mortality rate due to influenza, particularly in non-pandemic g: community life.
GrrlScientist: The Great War helped create the influenza pandemic ofwhich eventually brought an early end to the Great WarMissing: community life. We have experienced three influenza pandemics in the previous century: “Spanish influenza” in“Asian influenza” inand “Hong Kong influenza” in 3 The pandemic killed an estimated 40 to 50 million people worldwide.
4 Although the Spanish influenza was exceptionally deadly, the two subsequent pandemics also.The flu pandemic or swine flu was an influenza pandemic that lasted from early to lateand the second of the two pandemics involving H1N1 influenza virus (the first of them being the – Spanish flu pandemic), albeit in a new version.
First described in Aprilthe virus appeared to be a new strain of H1N1 which Specialty: Infectious disease, pulmonology.Though a mild influenza pandemic, the Asian flu provided a reminder of the persisting threat of the global spread of emergent diseases.
7. – Hong Kong Flu It would be only a decade before the next global influenza pandemic, during which time there were few developments of note in terms of either medical science or by: