The European Union summary report on trends and sources of zoonoses, zoonotic agents and food-borne outbreaks in 2009-borne Outbreaks in 2009
Published by the European Food Safety Authority, this joint scientific report brings together data on the occurrence of zoonoses, zoonotic agents and food-borne outbreaks and zoonoses cases reported in humans.
Communicable disease threats report, 27 May - 2 June 2012, week 22
A rabies case in the United Kingdom, a travel-associated cluster of Legionellosis and the European measles outbreaks are in focus.
Facts about rabies
Rabies is a disease caused by rabies virus (a Lyssavirus). Classic rabies is a zoonosis (infection that could spread from animals to humans), and most animals are susceptible to it.
Surveillance and disease data for rabies
Annual epidemiological reports and EU summary reports on rabies
Rabies - Annual Epidemiological Report 2016 [2014 data]
Three imported cases of rabies were reported in 2014. Every year, a small number of human cases is reported in Europe, either travel related or autochthonous.
Integrated data collection on zoonoses in the European Union, from animals to humans, and the analyses of the data
Ammon, A., Makela, P.
The European Union Summary Report on Trends and Sources of Zoonoses, Zoonotic Agents
ECDC and the European Food Safety Authority analysed the information submitted by 27 European Union Member States on the occurrence of zoonoses and food-borne outbreaks in 2011.
Surveillance systems overview for 2015
- Chikungunya virus disease
- 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 (SARS)
- Surgical site infections
- Verotoxigenic Escherichia coli infection
- West Nile virus infection
- Yellow fever