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View Resource Surveillance for Possible Estuary-Associated Syndrome: Six States, 1998--1999

This CDC Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (May 2000) summarizes passive surveillance for possible estuary-associated syndrome (PEAS) during June 1, 1998--December 31, 1999, which indicated no persons had illnesses that met PEAS criteria. The surveillance includes monitoring Pfiesteria piscicida (Pp), an alga that has been associated with fish kills in estuaries (where fresh water mixes with...

View Resource Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Coping with a Disaster or Traumatic Event

This very helpful website addresses the toll disasters can have on mental health and provides healthy ways to cope. The site includes information on how parents can talk to their children, teachers can talk to their students, and how adults can talk to each other about a disaster. One good place to start is the link "Tips for Talking About Disasters", which is located under the heading titled...

View Resource National Center for Health Statistics

This site offers links to a multitude of data tables in pdf format. Topics include national trends in injury, hospitalizations, health and aging, summary health statistics for the U.S. population, health insurance and access to medical care for children under age 19 years, and many more. The site also includes a section listing the reports and publications by this department. Additionally, there...

View Resource Cyanobacteria Health Page

This Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Health Studies page focuses on cyanobacteria, single-celled organisms thought to be the origin of plants. Cyanobacteria live in fresh, brackish, or marine water and are of concern to the CDC and Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) because some can form harmful blooms that deplete the oxygen and block sunlight that other organisms need to...

View Resource Biosafety in Microbiological and Biomedical Laboratories (BMBL) 5th Edition

This publication describes the combinations of standard and special microbiological practices, safety equipment, and facilities constituting Biosafety Levels 1-4, which are recommended for work with a variety of infectious agents in various laboratory settings. These recommendations are advisory. They are intended to provide a voluntary guide or code of practice as well as goals for upgrading...

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