What disease became a pandemic in 2009?
In 2009, a new H1N1 influenza virus emerged, causing the first global flu pandemic in 40 years. Below is a timeline of major events that took place during the 2009 H1N1 pandemic.
What is a public health report?
Public Health Reports is peer-reviewed and publishes original research, reviews, and commentaries related to public health practice and methodology, public health law, and teaching at schools and programs of public health.
Where did 2009 H1N1 start?
The 2009 swine H1N1 flu pandemic — responsible for more than 17,000 deaths worldwide — originated in pigs from a very small region in central Mexico, a research team headed by investigators at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai is reporting.
Is Public Health reports a journal?
is the official journal of the U.S. Surgeon General and the U.S. Public Health Service. Currently, PHR is published by SAGE Publishing Inc., through an agreement with the Association of Schools and Programs of Public Health (ASPPH).
Why is public health reporting important?
Public health agencies collect health information to prevent and contain outbreaks, analyze population health trends, and educate and promote healthy choices for populations. For example, public health agencies track immunizations and cases of infectious diseases.
What are the 10 milestones in public health?
Ten Great Public Health Achievements — Worldwide, 2001–2010
- Reductions in Child Mortality.
- Vaccine-Preventable Diseases.
- Access to Safe Water and Sanitation.
- Malaria Prevention and Control.
- Prevention and Control of HIV/AIDS.
- Tuberculosis Control.
- Control of Neglected Tropical Diseases.
- Tobacco Control.
What was the first public health Act?
The 1848 Public Health Act was the first step on the road to improved public health. One of the individuals who played an important role in its creation was Edwin Chadwick, a social reformer.
Who founded public health?
1872: The American Public Health Association founded by Dr. Stephen Smith, a physician, attorney and commissioner of New York City’s Metropolitan Health Board, puts forth the concept of a national health service. 1893: APHA and the United States focus on the control of tuberculosis.