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  • Massachusetts: 1328 cas - 6 décès

    Traduction automatique

    Santé publique
    Massachusetts confirme 13 cas supplémentaires de grippe de porcs

    Email|Lien|Commentaires (0) signalés par Gideon Gil 11 mai 2009 01:09 P.M.
    Le département d'état de la santé publique a aujourd'hui confirmé 13 nouveaux cas de grippe de porcs dans le Massachusetts, apportant le comptage total à 101. On s'attend à ce que tous les nouveaux cas de la grippe H1N1 récupèrent, selon une mise à jour signalée sur le site Web de l'agence ; une personne a été hospitalisée mais a été déchargée.

    Résidants encouragés par agents de la Santé pour prendre des précautions, y compris hand-washing fréquent avec de l'eau le savon et chaud ou l'utilisation d'un gel à base d'alcool ; couvert de votre bouche quand vous toussez avec un tissu ou votre coude intérieur (non vos mains) ; et restant à la maison du travail ou de l'école si vous êtes malade.

    http://www.boston.com/news/health/bl...onfirms_1.html

  • #2
    Re: Massachusetts: 115 cas confirmés

    May 13, 2009

    H1N1 Influenza (swine flu) Update; as of 11:00 a.m. on May 13, 2009:

    UPDATE ON CASES:
    Today DPH confirmed 8 additional H1N1 influenza (swine flu) cases in Massachusetts. This brings the confirmed case count in Massachusetts to 115. Two of the newly confirmed cases were hospitalized but have been discharged. Each of the new cases is expected to fully recover.
    Because there is no vaccine for H1N1 influenza, public health officials remind all Massachusetts residents to continue taking simple steps to keep themselves and others healthy.
    Wash your hands frequently with soap and warm water or use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
    Cover your cough with a tissue or cough into your inner elbow and not into your hands.
    If you are sick stay home from work and if your child is sick keep them home from school.
    Stay informed about the latest developments on the H1N1 flu.

    For more information on H1N1 flu (swine flu) please visit www.mass.gov/dph

    Continue reading "H1N1 Influenza (swine flu) Update; as of 11:00 a.m. on May 13, 2009:" »

    http://publichealth.blog.state.ma.us/

    http://www.mass.gov/?pageID=eohhs2ag...th&sid=Eeohhs2

    Comment


    • #3
      Re: Massachusetts: 142 cas confirmés

      May 15, 2009

      H1N1 Influenza (swine flu) Update: as of 11:00 a.m. on May 15, 2009


      UPDATE ON CASES:
      Today DPH confirmed 9 additional H1N1 influenza (swine flu) cases in Massachusetts. This brings the confirmed case count in Massachusetts to 142. None of the newly confirmed cases were hospitalized and each of the new cases is expected to fully recover.

      http://publichealth.blog.state.ma.us...onfi.html#more

      Comment


      • #4
        Re: Massachusetts: 142 cas confirmés

        Pas de nouvelles

        Particularité: Les cas sont détaillés

        Comment


        • #5
          Re: Massachusetts: 167 cas confirmés

          H1N1 Influenza (swine flu) Update: as of 11:00 a.m. on May 18, 2009

          UPDATE ON CASES:
          Since the last update on Friday, May 15th, DPH has confirmed 26 additional H1N1 influenza (swine flu) cases in Massachusetts. This brings the confirmed case count to 167.


          http://publichealth.blog.state.ma.us/

          Comment


          • #6
            Re: Massachusetts: 235 cas confirmés

            May 21, 2009

            H1N1 Influenza (swine flu) Update: as of 11:00 a.m. on May 21, 2009

            UPDATE ON CASES:

            DPH today confirmed 42 additional H1N1 influenza (swine flu) cases in Massachusetts. This brings the confirmed case count to 235. Four of the newly confirmed cases were hospitalized. The total number of hospitalizations is 19.

            As the number of cases in Massachusetts continues to increase, the focus on individual case counts becomes less important than examining overall trends. Therefore this week, DPH shifted away from listing individual cases of confirmed H1N1, and began listing aggregate cases by county. DPH will also provide data on age distribution of cases and an aggregate count of hospitalizations in the state.

            Please note that DPH continues to work closely with health care providers and local public health departments on community level prevention activities.

            Flu outbreaks evolve in unpredictable ways; it is impossible to know whether this outbreak will decrease, remain the same, or grow in coming weeks, and whether the illness will remain at its current severity which, on the whole has been relatively mild. Some severe cases may occur in people with underlying risk factors such as young children, the elderly, and people with chronic medical conditions. The Centers for Disease Control and DPH are watching closely for signs of increased severity of the H1N1 influenza (swine flu), and will continue to monitor and report on any developing trends.

            Because there is no vaccine for H1N1 influenza, public health officials remind all Massachusetts residents to continue taking simple steps to keep themselves and others healthy.
            • Wash your hands frequently with soap and warm water or use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
            • Cover your cough with a tissue or cough into your inner elbow and not into your hands.
            • If you are sick stay home from work and if your child is sick keep them home from school for 7 days, or 24 hours after your symptoms go away—whichever is longer.
            • Stay informed about the latest developments on the H1N1 flu.
            For more information on H1N1 flu (swine flu) please visit www.mass.gov/dph.

            Download information on cases from 5-21-09.

            http://publichealth.blog.state.ma.us/

            Comment


            • #7
              Re: Massachusetts: 413 cas confirmés

              <!-- entries -->May 27, 2009

              H1N1 Influenza (swine flu) Update: as of May 27, 2009

              UPDATE ON CASES:
              Today DPH confirmed 63 additional H1N1 influenza (swine flu) cases in Massachusetts. This brings the confirmed case count to 413. None of the newly confirmed cases were hospitalized. The total number of hospitalizations remains at 27.

              As the number of cases in Massachusetts continues to increase, the focus on individual case counts becomes less important than examining overall trends. Therefore last week, DPH shifted away from listing individual cases of confirmed H1N1, and began listing aggregate cases by county. DPH will also provide data on age distribution of cases and an aggregate count of hospitalizations in the state.

              Please note that DPH continues to work closely with health care providers and local public health departments on community level prevention activities.

              Flu outbreaks evolve in unpredictable ways; it is impossible to know whether this outbreak will decrease, remain the same, or grow in coming weeks, and whether the illness will remain at its current severity which, on the whole has been relatively mild. Some severe cases may occur in people with underlying risk factors such as young children, the elderly, and people with chronic medical conditions. The Centers for Disease Control and DPH are watching closely for signs of increased severity of the H1N1 influenza (swine flu), and will continue to monitor and report on any developing trends.

              Because there is no vaccine for H1N1 influenza, public health officials remind all Massachusetts residents to continue taking simple steps to keep themselves and others healthy.
              • Wash your hands frequently with soap and warm water or use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
              • Cover your cough with a tissue or cough into your inner elbow and not into your hands.
              • If you are sick stay home from work and if your child is sick keep them home from school for 7 days, or 24 hours after your symptoms go away—whichever is longer.
              • Stay informed about the latest developments on the H1N1 flu.
              For more information on H1N1 flu (swine flu) please visit www.mass.gov/dph.

              Download information on cases from 5-27-09.

              http://publichealth.blog.state.ma.us/

              Comment


              • #8
                Re: Massachusetts: 1287 cas - 1 cas

                June 25, 2009

                Weekly Report on Novel H1N1 Influenza (swine flu) as of June 25, 2009. Influenza-like Illness Appears to be Ebbing in Baystate.

                This Week’s Developments:
                Perhaps the biggest development of the week is that many schools in Massachusetts have completed the year and have let out for summer break. Given that school-aged children are disproportionately impacted by H1N1 flu, schools felt the brunt of this outbreak and did a very admirable job of managing its impact, while at the same time staying focused on the educational needs of their students.
                Now that school has let out, the focus on prevention and limiting the spread of illness will shift to community settings, and places where school-age children will spend their time this summer. We continue to update guidance documents, such as recommendations to camp professionals, to ensure that camps have all the information that they need to reduce the risk of illness in campers and staff. We do expect that there will be cases identified at camps and plan to work closely with them to minimize the spread of illness.

                Update on Massachusetts:
                For the first time since this outbreak began, we are seeing indications in our surveillance data that the number of people seeking care for influenza-like-illness is dropping in Massachusetts. The CDC has reported that the New England Region and the New York regions continue to see elevated influenza-like illness activity. In our state, although we see a trend downward, we continue to see person-to-person spread of the H1N1 flu virus, and the level of influenza activity is still higher than normal for this time of year.



                The chart above shows the percentage of visits for influenza-like-illness reported by health care providers in our flu surveillance network over the past 3 flu seasons. The dotted lines show activity during the previous 2 flu seasons, and the red line shows flu activity for this year. As you can see, the activity has dropped over the past two weeks, but is still higher than normal. (Click on the chart for a better view)


                The two charts above track visits to a number of emergency rooms across the state for influenza-like illness over the past several years. Again, you can see a downward trend for the most recent time period. The blue area of the charts represents the expected amount of flu-related visits to ERs that we would expect to see at a given time during the year. When the black line on the charts reaches the red area that indicates flu activity higher than we would expect to see. (Click on the charts for a better view)
                Cases:
                • There are now 1,287 confirmed cases of H1N1 flu in Massachusetts (14 more than our last update).
                • There have been 134 people hospitalized since the outbreak began (35 more than our last update. Reports on hospitalizations appear to be lagging behind case reports for H1N1.)
                • There has been 1 reported death since the outbreak began.

                Age breakdown on confirmed cases:
                0-4 195
                5-24 741
                25-64 337
                65+ 13
                Unknown 1
                The median age of confirmed cases is 14 years-old, and 64&#37; of confirmed cases are 18 years-old or younger.
                Flu outbreaks evolve in unpredictable ways; Some severe cases, including additional deaths, may occur during this outbreak. Risk of complications are especially high in people with underlying risk factors (see list below).
                Guidance for the Public:


                Preventing the Flu: Because there is no vaccine for H1N1 influenza, public health officials remind all Massachusetts residents to continue taking simple steps to keep themselves and others healthy.
                • Wash your hands frequently with soap and warm water or use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
                • Cover your cough with a tissue or cough into your inner elbow and not into your hands.
                • If you are sick stay home from work and if your child is sick keep them home from school for 7 days, or 24 hours after your symptoms go away—whichever is longer.
                • Stay informed about the latest developments on the H1N1 flu.
                Treating the Flu: Most people that get the H1N1 flu do not need to be tested or seen by a doctor. They can simply stay home, get plenty of rest, and take over-the-counter medication for their fever, aches and pains. Although the H1N1 flu doesn’t seem to be more severe than the seasonal flu, certain groups of people may be at greater risk for complications from any flu – whether seasonal or H1N1.


                Anyone in the groups listed below who has a fever, along with a cough, sore throat or runny nose, should contact their doctor to talk with them about treatment with antivirals. Antivirals work best if they are taken within 2 days of when symptoms start, so even people with mild illness should call their doctor right away if they have any of these conditions.
                • Children less than 2 years old
                • People age 65 years or older
                • Pregnant women
                • People who have chronic health problems like heart disease, asthma or diabetes
                • Children and teens who are on long-term aspirin therapy who might be at risk for experiencing Reye’s syndrome after influenza virus infection
                • Adults and children who have compromised immune systems caused by medications or by HIV infection
                http://publichealth.blog.state.ma.us...elated-de.html

                Comment


                • #9
                  Re: Massachusetts: 1287 cas - 1 décès

                  <table class="lan18" align="center" border="0" cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0" width="97%"><tbody><tr><td class="hei22" valign="bottom" height="25"> Deux décès supplémentaires de la grippe A/H1N1 ont rapporté dans le Massachusetts
                  </td> </tr> <tr> <td bgcolor="#ffffff" height="4">
                  </td> </tr> </tbody></table> <table align="center" border="0" cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0" width="50%"> <tbody><tr> <td height="8">
                  </td> </tr> </tbody></table> <table align="center" border="0" cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0" width="97%"> <tbody><tr> <td width="48%">11:42de www.chinaview.cn 2009-07-14 : 01 </td> <td class="hui12" align="center" width="26%"> </td> <td class="hui12" align="center" width="12%"> Copie</td> </tr> </tbody></table> <table border="0" cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0" width="80%"> <tbody><tr> <td height="20">
                  </td> </tr> </tbody></table>
                  <o:p></o:p>
                  <st1:city w:st="on"><st1:place w:st="on">HOUSTON</st1:place></st1:city>, 13 juillet (Xinhua) -- Le département du Massachusetts de la santé publique (DPH) lundi a annoncé les décès de deux personnes supplémentaires liées à la grippe A/H1N1 dans l'état, apportant le total à six. <o:p></o:p> Les plus défuntes victimes ont fait participer un garçon de 13 ans et un adulte de 64 ans, tous les deux <st1:place w:st="on"><st1:placename w:st="on">du comté</st1:placename> <st1:placetype w:st="on">de Worcester</st1:placetype></st1:place>, selon un communiqué de presse du département défunt lundi. <o:p></o:p>
                  Le garçon est mort la semaine dernière avec un certain nombre d'états de santé fondamentaux qui l'ont mis à un plus grand risque de complications de la grippe, le département a indiqué, alors que le vieux résidant mourait au cours du week-end et aussi a eu une série d'états de santé fondamentaux. <o:p></o:p>
                  « Elle est avec grande tristesse que nous avons apprise de deux décès supplémentaires comprenant la première mort pédiatrique <st1:state w:st="on"><st1:place w:st="on">d'un connexe</st1:place></st1:state> résident du Massachusetts à H1N1. <o:p></o:p>
                  Nous exprimons notre sympathie plus profonde au famille et les amis de tous les deux individus, « ont dit commissaire John Auerbach de DPH. <o:p></o:p>
                  « Tandis que la plupart des cas de H1N1<st1:chmetcnv w:st="on" tcsc="0" numbertype="1" negative="False" hasspace="True" sourcevalue="1" unitname="in"> dans</st1:chmetcnv> <st1:state w:st="on"><st1:place w:st="on">le Massachusetts</st1:place></st1:state> et à travers la nation ont été moins graves, ces nouvelles le démontrent comme la grippe sérieuse peut être, » se sont ajoutées de nouveau. <o:p></o:p>
                  Jeudi le département a rapporté 1.328 cas confirmés de la grippe A/H1N1 avec les quatre décès, <o:p></o:p>
                  tous les adultes, dans l'état. Soixante-quatre pour cent des cas dans l'état ont été les gens sous l'âge de 18, le département supplémentaire. <o:p></o:p>
                  Sur une totalité, l'état était témoin d'une légère transaction boursière à un prix plus élevé dans des visites de bureau de docteur pour grippe-comme la maladie la semaine dernière, bien qu'il ait été lointain au-dessous du mois dernier maximal, le département a dit. <o:p></o:p>
                  Dans tout le pays, le centres pour le contrôle et la prévention des maladies fédéral vendredi a rapporté un total de cas confirmés et probables de 37.246 de la grippe A/H1N1 dans tous les 50 états plus <st1:state w:st="on"> le District de Columbia le territoire </st1:state> Porto Rico <st1:country-region w:st="on"> et </st1:country-region> États-Unis <st1:place w:st="on"> Îles Vierges </st1:place> Et des États-Unis, avec les 211 décès dans 24 états

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