Communicable disease threats report, 6-12 January 2019, week 2
The ECDC Communicable Disease Threats Report (CDTR) is a weekly bulletin for epidemiologists and health professionals on active public health threats. This issue covers the period from 12-18 January 2019 and includes updates on Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus (MERS-CoV), measles, rubella, Ebola virus disease, influenza and Neisseria gonorrhoeae.
Hepatitis B and C testing strategies in healthcare and community settings in the EU/EEA
The scope of this project was to provide an overview of different effective testing strategies for hepatitis B and C and their outcomes in the EU/EEA, covering all relevant population groups and settings.
Surveillance systems overview for 2017
This spreadsheet contains all surveillance system overview tables from ECDC's annual epidemiological report for 2017.
- Chlamydia infection
- Crimean-Congo haemorrhagic fever
- Ebola haemorrhagic fever
- hantavirus infection
- healthcare-associated infections
- hepatitis A
- hepatitis B
- hepatitis C
- HIV infection
- invasive Haemophilus influenzae disease
- Lassa fever
- Marburg haemorrhagic fever
- meningococcal disease
- pneumococcal disease
- Q fever
- Rift Valley fever
- severe acute respiratory syndrome
- surgical site infections
- verotoxigenic Escherichia coli infection
- West Nile fever
- yellow fever
Public health guidance in brief on HIV, hepatitis B and C testing in the EU/EEA
The ECDC guidance on integrated testing of hepatitis B (HBV), hepatitis C (HCV) and HIV supports countries in the global effort to combat viral hepatitis and eliminate HIV as public health threats by 2030. At present, reaching and testing those at risk of infection with HIV, HBV or HCV is still a public health challenge across Europe. This Guidance in brief is based on the comprehensive guidance document which provides the evidence base for this guidance
Infographic: HIV and AIDS in Europe 2017
Europe experiences a persistent HIV epidemic, with only little changes in notifications during the last decade in the EU/EEA. One reason for this: an estimated 120 000 Europeans are living with undiagnosed HIV in the EU/EEA, which means that about 1 in 5 (15 %) of those living with HIV are not aware of their status. And it takes around three years from HIV infection to diagnosis.
Infographic: HIV late Diagnosis - 2017 data
In the EU/EEA, almost every second HIV diagnosis happened at a late stage in 2017. This means diagnosis several years after infection.
In 2007, 49 % of those with a CD4 cell count reported at HIV diagnosis were diagnosed late (several years after infection).
HIV/AIDS surveillance in Europe 2018 - 2017 data
This report is the latest in a series published jointly by European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC) and the WHO Regional Office for Europe that has been reporting data on HIV and AIDS in the WHO European Region and in the European Union and European Economic Area (EU/EEA) since 2007.