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There were several stand-alone vector surveillance applications being used by the New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) to support the reporting of mosquito, bird, and mammal surveillance and infection information implemented in early 2000s in response to West Nile virus. In subsequent... Read more

Content type: Abstract

NYS (excluding NYC) has a very robust Communicable Disease Electronic Surveillance System (CDESS). This system provides disease specific modules, as well as a tracking system for contacts, and a perinatal infant tracking system. This system provides an easy way for users to quickly download a... Read more

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New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) implemented a Communicable Disease Electronic Surveillance System (CDESS), a single and secure application used by 57 local health departments (LHDs), hospital infection control programs and NYSDOH staff to collect, integrate, analyze, and report data... Read more

Content type: Abstract

The New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) Syndromic Surveillance System consists of five components: 1. Emergency Department (ED) Phone Call System monitors unusual events or clusters of illnesses in the EDs of participating hospitals; 2. Electronic ED Surveillance System monitors ED... Read more

Content type: Abstract

Following an Oct 12-13, 2006 snowstorm, almost 400,000 homes in western New York lost power, some for up to 12 days. News reports said that emergency rooms saw many patients with CO exposure; 3 deaths were attributed to CO poisoning. As part of NYS DOH’s syndromic surveillance system, electronic... Read more

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Most outbreaks are small and localized in nature, although it is larger outbreaks that result in the most public attention. So a solution to manage an outbreak has to be able to accommodate a response to small outbreaks in a single jurisdiction scalable up to outbreaks that involve thousands of... Read more

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National Syndromic
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Email:nssp@cdc.gov

The National Syndromic Surveillance Program (NSSP) is a collaboration among states and public health jurisdictions that contribute data to the BioSense Platform, public health practitioners who use local syndromic surveillance systems, Center for Disease Control and Prevention programs, other federal agencies, partner organizations, hospitals, healthcare professionals, and academic institutions.

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