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Items: 1 to 20 of 130

1.

Syndromic surveillance for measleslike illnesses in a managed care setting.

Nordin JD, Harpaz R, Harper P, Rush W.

J Infect Dis. 2004 May 1;189 Suppl 1:S222-6.

PMID:
15106115
2.
3.

Completeness of measles case reporting: review of estimates for the United States.

Harpaz R.

J Infect Dis. 2004 May 1;189 Suppl 1:S185-90. Review.

PMID:
15106109
4.

Lessons learned from establishing and evaluating indicators of the quality of measles surveillance in the United States, 1996-1998.

Harpaz R, Papania MJ, Fujii KE, Redd SB, Wharton ME, Redd SC, Gindler J.

J Infect Dis. 2004 May 1;189 Suppl 1:S196-203.

PMID:
15106111
5.

Etiologies of rash and fever illnesses in Campinas, Brazil.

de Moraes JC, Toscano CM, de Barros EN, Kemp B, Lievano F, Jacobson S, Afonso AM, Strebel PM, Cairns KL; VigiFex Group.

J Infect Dis. 2011 Sep 1;204 Suppl 2:S627-36. doi: 10.1093/infdis/jir490.

PMID:
21954258
6.

Measles surveillance in the United States: an overview.

Guris D, Harpaz R, Redd SB, Smith NJ, Papania MJ.

J Infect Dis. 2004 May 1;189 Suppl 1:S177-84. Review.

PMID:
15106108
7.

The laboratory confirmation of suspected measles cases in settings of low measles transmission: conclusions from the experience in the Americas.

Dietz V, Rota J, Izurieta H, Carrasco P, Bellini W.

Bull World Health Organ. 2004 Nov;82(11):852-7. Epub 2004 Dec 14.

8.

Measles reporting completeness during a community-wide epidemic in inner-city Los Angeles.

Ewert DP, Westman S, Frederick PD, Waterman SH.

Public Health Rep. 1995 Mar-Apr;110(2):161-5.

9.

Measles surveillance in Victoria, Australia.

Wang YH, Andrews RM, Lambert SB.

Bull World Health Organ. 2006 Feb;84(2):105-11. Epub 2006 Feb 23.

10.

Establishing a nationwide emergency department-based syndromic surveillance system for better public health responses in Taiwan.

Wu TS, Shih FY, Yen MY, Wu JS, Lu SW, Chang KC, Hsiung C, Chou JH, Chu YT, Chang H, Chiu CH, Tsui FC, Wagner MM, Su IJ, King CC.

BMC Public Health. 2008 Jan 18;8:18. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-8-18.

11.

Has surveillance been adequate to detect endemic measles in the United States?

Harpaz R, Papania MJ, McCauley MM, Redd SB.

J Infect Dis. 2004 May 1;189 Suppl 1:S191-5.

PMID:
15106110
12.
13.

Alternative diagnosis in clinically suspected cases of measles.

Williamson D, Sirikonda R, Antoszewska H, Croxson MC.

N Z Med J. 2009 Oct 30;122(1305):90-1. No abstract available.

PMID:
19966882
14.

Measles surveillance in five major US cities: Chicago, Houston, Los Angeles, Miami, and New York.

Kolasa M, Alexopoulos N, Diaz P, Kellachan J, Lowrey MJ, Shelton B, Harpaz R, Papania MJ.

J Infect Dis. 2004 May 1;189 Suppl 1:S216-21.

PMID:
15106114
15.

Effect of electronic laboratory reporting on the burden of lyme disease surveillance--New Jersey, 2001-2006.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. 2008 Jan 18;57(2):42-5.

16.

Incidence of neonatal herpes simplex virus infections in two managed care organizations: implications for surveillance.

Xu F, Gee JM, Naleway A, Zangwill KM, Ackerson B, Eriksen E, Weintraub ES, Hutchins K, Wei F, Berman SM, Markowitz LE.

Sex Transm Dis. 2008 Jun;35(6):592-8. doi: 10.1097/OLQ.0b013e3181666af5.

PMID:
18418296
17.

Endemic measles in Karachi, Pakistan and validation of IMCI criteria for measles.

Hussain H, Omer SB, Khan AJ, Bhurgri A, Memon A, Halsey NA.

Acta Paediatr. 2009 Apr;98(4):720-4. doi: 10.1111/j.1651-2227.2008.01174.x. Epub 2008 Dec 24.

PMID:
19133869
18.

Enhanced surveillance for measles in low-incidence territories of the Russian Federation: defining a rate for suspected case investigation.

Tikhonova NT, Bichurina MA, Gerasimova AG, Zvirkun OV, Vladimerova NP, Mamaeva T, Lipskaya G, Elsaadany S, Spika JS.

Epidemiol Infect. 2011 Feb;139(2):239-46. doi: 10.1017/S0950268810000658. Epub 2010 Apr 6.

PMID:
20367894
19.
20.

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