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175 results for

Prevention of Waterborne Illness

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161. Campylobacteriosis

, frequently bloody, bowel movements per day) or , , , and as high as 40 °C (104 °F). In most people, the illness lasts for 2–10 days. It is classified as invasive/inflammatory diarrhea, also described as bloody diarrhea or dysentery. There are other diseases showing similar symptoms. For instance, abdominal pain and tenderness may be very localized, mimicking . Furthermore, is closely related to and causes . Complications [ ] Complications include , and . Such complications generally occur in young (...) a . The severity and persistence of infection in patients with AIDS and indicates that both cell-mediated and humoral immunity are important in preventing and terminating infection. Cause [ ] Main article: Campylobacter bacteria are the number-one cause of food-related in the United States. This scanning electron microscope image shows the characteristic spiral, or corkscrew, shape of cells and related structures. Campylobacteriosis is caused by Campylobacter bacteria (curved or spiral, motile, non–spore

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2012 Wikipedia

162. Dental amalgam controversy

crumbled away. He removed all the fillings with an explorer in three minutes; and concluded poor workmanship alone could have explained the patient's symptoms. was a German chemist who reported becoming very ill in the 1920s and traced his illness to his amalgam fillings and resulting mercury intoxication. He described his recovery after the fillings were removed and believed that amalgam fillings would come to be seen as a, "sin against humanity." Stock had also previously been exposed to toxic levels (...) of increasing exposure. One gum-chewer had 24.8 μg HgU. Studies have shown that the amount of mercury released during normal chewing is extremely low. It concluded that there was not enough evidence to support or refute many of the other claims such as increased risk of , but stated that the broad and nonspecific illness attributed to dental amalgam is not supported by the data. Mutter in Germany, however, concludes that "removal of dental amalgam leads to permanent improvement of various chronic complaints

2012 Wikipedia

163. Norovirus

norovirus strains do not appear to affect the proportion of gastroenteritis attributable to norovirus. Norovirus is a common cause of epidemics of gastroenteritis on . The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention through its Vessel Sanitation Program record and investigate outbreaks of gastrointestinal illness—mostly caused by norovirus—on cruise ships with both a U.S. and foreign itinerary; there were 12 in 2015, and 10 from 1 January to 9 May 2016. An outbreak may affect over 25% of passengers (...) -borne infections ...". Ciba Found. Symp . 128 : 108–25. . Parashar U, Quiroz ES, Mounts AW, Monroe SS, Fankhauser RL, Ando T, Noel JS, Bulens SN, Beard SR, Li JF, Bresee JS, Glass RI (2001). . Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Reports—Recommendations and Reports . 50 (RR-9): 1–18. . . . January 11, 2012 . Retrieved January 20, 2012 . . BBC News. January 12, 2012 . Retrieved January 20, 2012 . External links [ ] Norovirus infections : Center for Disease Control and Prevention of Food Illness Fact Sheet

2012 Wikipedia

164. Epidemiology of Cyclospora cayetanensis: a review focusing in endemic areas. (PubMed)

supply and importation of fruits and vegetables from developing countries have occurred. Waterborne outbreaks have also been reported. Implementation of measures to prevent or control the spread of Cyclospora oocysts in the environment is critical. In endemic areas, the most important steps to prevent infection are improving environmental sanitation and health education. Significant gaps remain in our understanding of the epidemiology of human cyclosporiasis that highlight the need for continued (...) Epidemiology of Cyclospora cayetanensis: a review focusing in endemic areas. Cyclospora cayetanensis is an intestinal coccidian protozoon that has emerged as an important cause of endemic or epidemic diarrhoeal illness in children and adults worldwide. Humans appear to be the only natural hosts. However, the role of animals as natural reservoirs is uncertain but of increasing concern. Human-to-human spread of the parasite occurs indirectly via the environment through oocysts in contaminated

2010 Acta Tropica

165. Seasonality of cryptosporidiosis: A meta-analysis approach. (PubMed)

Seasonality of cryptosporidiosis: A meta-analysis approach. We developed methodology for and conducted a meta-analysis to examine how seasonal patterns of cryptosporidiosis, a primarily waterborne diarrheal illness, relate to precipitation and temperature fluctuations worldwide.Monthly cryptosporidiosis data were abstracted from 61 published epidemiological studies that cover various climate regions based on the Köppen Climate Classification. Outcome data were supplemented with monthly (...) the equator, low NDVI values are predictive of an increase in cryptosporidiosis in the following month.In this study we propose novel methodology to assess relationships between disease outcomes and meteorological data on a global scale. Our findings demonstrate that while climatic conditions typically define a pathogen habitat area, meteorological factors affect timing and intensity of seasonal outbreaks. Therefore, meteorological forecasts can be utilized to develop focused prevention programs

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2009 Environmental research

166. Solar Water Disinfection Intervention Trial in Bolivia

Simon Information provided by: University of California, Berkeley Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: The importance of waterborne gastrointestinal illness throughout the developing world, the existence of a cheap and effective intervention (SODIS), the concurrent limited dissemination program for SODIS, the need for a controlled evaluation of the effectiveness of SODIS under actual field conditions, and the experience of our tri-national collaborative research team in successfully (...) of pathogen-specific diarrheal illnesses and the pathogens responsible for the differences in diarrheal illness between active and control groups; Document the actual use and acceptance of SODIS by participants in the study; Assess the cost-effectiveness of SODIS and the social and economic impact of SODIS at household level; Examine through mathematical disease modelling the effects of the presence of multiple transmission pathways within a village on the preventable fraction estimate due

2008 Clinical Trials

167. Cryptosporidiosis

. [ ] Cryptosporidium hominis is found only in humans and this, together with Cryptosporidium parvum (which also infects cattle), are amongst the most common species found in man. [ ] It has emerged as an important cause of diarrhoeal illness worldwide, particularly in young children and immunocompromised patients. The clinical problems associated with Cryptosporidium spp. are being recognised more widely and the parasite was included in the World Health Organization's 2004 list of diseases that "exhibit (...) by the modes of transmission. Transmission is: Direct from livestock (common). [ ] Beware of risk from: Farms or petting zoos (especially in young ruminants). Contact with animal dung (for example, during outdoor recreation). From personal contact with infected individuals (who may or may not have symptoms). Beware particularly of the risk within playgroups, nurseries and day centres. Waterborne. Note that new standards relating to monitoring of water supply were introduced in 2000 in the UK. This has

2008 Mentor

168. Statement on new oral cholera and travellers' diarrhea vaccination

are immunosuppressed due to HIV infection or other immunodeficiency states; with a history of repeated severe travellers' diarrhea; for whom a brief illness cannot be tolerated (i.e., elite athletes or business or political travellers). Conduct a detailed, individual travel-related risk assessment to determine those travellers who may benefit most from BS-WC vaccination as a prevention strategy for travellers' diarrhea. The BS-WC vaccine provides short-term protection only (approximately 3 months) against ETEC (...) treatment) are available if prevention fails; 3) < 50% (range 25% to 50%) of travellers' diarrhea cases are caused by ETEC bacteria; 4) the protection by the vaccine against ETEC diarrhea is approximately 50%; and 5) vaccinated travellers may gain a false sense of security and possibly avoid being as strict in observing food and water precautions. In summary, vaccination with the BS-WC vaccine as a prevention strategy for travellers' diarrhea is of limited value and cannot be routinely recommended

2005 CPG Infobase

169. Statement on cruise ship travel

the expected arrival at a Canadian port. A reportable case of illness on a cruise ship is defined as (a) three or more episodes of loose stools in a 24-hour period, or (b) vomiting and one additional symptom (one or more episodes of loose stools in a 24-hour period or abdominal cramps, headache, muscle aches or fever) that has been reported to designated staff by a passenger or crew member. Nausea is excluded from the GI illness case definition in order to prevent the inclusion of cases of seasickness (...) . Traveler's diarrhea at sea: three outbreaks of waterborne enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli on cruise ships. J Infect Dis 2000;181(4):1491-95. 24. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Cruise ship outbreaks by year . http://www.cdc.gov/nceh/vsp/surv/ outbreakslist.pdf 25. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Outbreak of Shigella flexneri 2a infections on a cruise ship. MMWR 1994;43(35):657. 26. Health Canada. Infection control guidelines. Hand washing, cleaning, disinfection and sterilization

2005 CPG Infobase

170. Therapy for common parasitic diseases in pregnancy in the United States: a review and a survey of obstetrician/gynecologists' level of knowledge about these diseases. (PubMed)

, cryptosporidiosis, giardiasis, amebiasis, cyclosporiasis, trichinellosis, ascariasis, and taeniasis) was estimated by means of a questionnaire developed by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG). Of the 1200 obstetrician-gynecologists surveyed, 521 (43%) responded. In general, respondents gave correct answers to questions about toxoplasmosis, but for other illnesses responses, it varied. For example, most (61.4%) respondents gave (...) Therapy for common parasitic diseases in pregnancy in the United States: a review and a survey of obstetrician/gynecologists' level of knowledge about these diseases. A number of food- and waterborne parasitic diseases that are common in the United States can adversely impact women during pregnancy. Therapeutic considerations during pregnancy for these diseases are reviewed. Also, the level of knowledge of obstetrician-gynecologists about diagnosis and treatment of these diseases (toxoplasmosis

2005 Obstetrical & Gynecological Survey

171. Food and water safety for persons infected with human immunodeficiency virus. (PubMed)

that are unsafely handled and poorly prepared and from using water from unsafe sources. Food- and waterborne illnesses can cause diarrhea, nausea, and vomiting that can lead to weight loss. These illnesses can be minimized or prevented if proper precautions are taken. (...) Food and water safety for persons infected with human immunodeficiency virus. Public health and food safety experts estimate that millions of episodes of illnesses annually can be traced to contaminated food and water. Food and water safety is extremely important to persons infected with the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) or with acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS). A compromised immune system causes people with HIV or AIDS to be more susceptible to foodborne illness from eating foods

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2003 Clinical Infectious Diseases

172. Epidemiology of Escherichia coli O157:H7 outbreaks, United States, 1982-2002. (PubMed)

Epidemiology of Escherichia coli O157:H7 outbreaks, United States, 1982-2002. Escherichia coli O157:H7 causes 73,000 illnesses in the United States annually. We reviewed E. coli O157 outbreaks reported to Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to better understand the epidemiology of E. coli O157. E. coli O157 outbreaks (>or=2 cases of E. coli O157 infection with a common epidemiologic exposure) reported to CDC from 1982 to 2002 were reviewed. In that period, 49 states reported 350 (...) outbreaks, representing 8,598 cases, 1,493 (17%) hospitalizations, 354 (4%) hemolytic uremic syndrome cases, and 40 (0.5%) deaths. Transmission route for 183 (52%) was foodborne, 74 (21%) unknown, 50 (14%) person-to-person, 31 (9%) waterborne, 11 (3%) animal contact, and 1 (0.3%) laboratory-related. The food vehicle for 75 (41%) foodborne outbreaks was ground beef, and for 38 (21%) outbreaks, produce.

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2005 Emerging Infectious Diseases

173. Public Health Effects of Inadequately Managed Stormwater Runoff (PubMed)

Public Health Effects of Inadequately Managed Stormwater Runoff This study investigated the scale of the public health risk from stormwater runoff caused by urbanization.We compiled turbidity data for municipal treated drinking water as an indication of potential risk in selected US cities and compared estimated costs of waterborne disease and preventive measures.Turbidity levels in other US cities were similar to those linked to illnesses in Milwaukee, Wis, and Philadelphia, Pa. The estimated (...) annual cost of waterborne illness is comparable to the long-term capital investment needed for improved drinking water treatment and stormwater management.Although additional data on cost and effectiveness are needed, stormwater management to minimize runoff and associated pollution appears to make sense for protecting public health at the least cost.

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2003 American Journal of Public Health

174. Reducing illness transmission from disinfected recreational water venues: swimming, diarrhea and the emergence of a new public health concern. (PubMed)

Reducing illness transmission from disinfected recreational water venues: swimming, diarrhea and the emergence of a new public health concern. Recreational water-related illnesses are associated with swimming in contaminated water venues. The transmission of diarrheal illness in disinfected settings is influenced by several factors which include: chlorine resistance in waterborne pathogens; poor facility maintenance of disinfectant levels; and lack of healthy swimming habits. Health care (...) providers can help to disseminate healthy swimming messages to their patients and help to prevent and control this emerging public health concern.

2004 Pediatric Infectious Dsease Journal

175. Chlorination and safe storage of household drinking water in developing countries to reduce waterborne disease. (PubMed)

Chlorination and safe storage of household drinking water in developing countries to reduce waterborne disease. Simple, effective and affordable methods are needed to treat and safely store non-piped, gathered household water. This study evaluated point-of-use chlorination and storage in special plastic containers of gathered household water for improving microbial quality and reducing diarrhoeal illness of consumers living under conditions of poor sanitation and hygiene. Community families (...) and heterotrophic plate count bacteria than in control households. The intervention reduced household diarrhoeal illness. In Bolivia, monthly episodes of household diarrhoeal illness were 1.25 and 2.2 in intervention and control families, respectively (P = < 0.002) indicating that 43% of community diarrhoea was preventable by using the intervention. In Bangladesh, mean episodes of child diarrhoea/1,000 d were 19.6 and 24.8 in intervention and control groups respectively (P = < 0.03) indicating that about 24

2003 Water science and technology : a journal of the International Association on Water Pollution Research

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