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Message Subject <<Advancing Bird Flu-H5N1...Now following MERS and Ebola approaching PANDEMICS>>>
Poster Handle arkay
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From this next World Health Organisation summery of Influenza from around the world, we gat a good picture of how the various strains are circulating during the reporting period.

Its worth noting that H1N1 is evident in several regions and with the Northern Hemisphere season now ongoing and experiencing steadily increasing infection rates.

If you live in this zone, then now is the time to be seeking out your personal alcohol based hand washing solutions and perhaps even sourcing some good face masks to have on standby.

If there is a significant outbreak in your area, then you can expect supplies to vanish pretty quickly, so being prepared early is the best suggestion.

Surce: World Health Organisation (WHO), Programmes and projects, Influenza [edited]

Influenza virus activity in the world


Source: Laboratory confirmed data from the Global Influenza Surveillance and Response System (GISRS). Based on FluNet reporting (as of 23 Oct 2012, 15:00 UTC), during weeks 40 to 41 (30 Sep 2012 to 13 Oct 2012), National Influenza Centres (NICs) and other national influenza laboratories from 93 countries, areas or territories reported data. The WHO GISRS laboratories tested more than 18 909 specimens. 996 were positive for influenza viruses, of which 575 (57.7 percent) were typed as influenza A and 421 (42.3 percent) as influenza B. Of the sub-typed influenza A viruses, 206 (39.4 percent) were influenza A(H1N1)pdm09 and 317 (60.6 percent) were influenza A(H3N2). Of the characterized B viruses, 16 (72.7 percent) belong to the B-Yamagata lineage and 6 (27.3 percent) to the B-Victoria lineage.



During weeks 40 and 41, influenza activity remained low globally although increased reports of laboratory confirmed influenza positives have been received from some countries in the northern hemisphere. Influenza A(H3N2) viruses remained the predominant subtype globally, followed by influenza B and A(H1N1)pdm09 viruses.

Sporadic detections of influenza viruses have been reported from Europe and North America. In Canada, A(H3N2) and A(H1N1)pdm09 viruses were detected while in the United States of America, influenza B viruses have been predominant followed by A(H3N2) and A(H1N1)pdm09 viruses. In Europe, detections of A(H3N2) and influenza B viruses have been reported.

In Asia, co-circulation of A(H1N1)pdm09 viruses and influenza B viruses continued in India and Nepal. Influenza B viruses remained the predominant subtype in the region. Sporadic detections of influenza A(H1N1)pdm09 and influenza B viruses were reported from Qatar in the Middle East.

In the southern hemisphere, influenza activity has decreased. Influenza activity was reported to be at baseline level in Australia while no reports of laboratory confirmed influenza positives were received from other countries in Oceania.

In Africa, A(H3N2) continued to circulate throughout central, eastern and western Africa.

In Central and South America, influenza activity increased slightly in Argentina, Brazil and Chile compared to previous weeks. Co-circulation of influenza A(H3N2) and B viruses continued in a few countries throughout the region.

Link here...

[link to www.who.int]
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