haemorrhagic fevers

haemorrhagic fevers

Fevers that involve internal bleeding or bleeding into the skin. These include DENGUE, Kyasanur forest disease, Marburg-Ebola fever, meningococcal septicaemia, PLAGUE, RELAPSING FEVER, ROCKY MOUNTAIN SPOTTED FEVER and YELLOW FEVER.
References in periodicals archive ?
Crimean Congo Haemorrhagic fever (CCHF) is a member of group of infections called the viral haemorrhagic fevers.
Objective: To study the awareness of butchers regarding Crimean-Congo Haemorrhagic fever (CCHF) in relation to their education level.
"The CCHF is the most widespread tick-borne viral infection and one of the rapidly emerging viral haemorrhagic fevers in humans, occurring across many countries in the Eastern Mediterranean Region," Dr.
Muscat: There is an urgent need for formulating a comprehensive prevention and control strategy for the Crimean-Congo Haemorrhagic Fever (CCHF) in the region in view of the increasing burden of the disease, a top official at the World Health Organisation (WHO), Oman said.
Vaccines for Ebola, Lassa fever and other viral haemorrhagic fevers should and could have been developed many years ago.
In recent decades there were occasional sporadic cases of viral haemorrhagic fevers, which originated in endemic countries in Africa.
We would like to thank the other members of the National Reference Laboratory for Arboviruses and Viral Haemorrhagic Fevers at Pasteur Institute of Iran for their technical support.
Arbovirus infections viral haemorrhagic fevers and biol-terrorism [in Bulgarian].
Viral Haemorrhagic Fevers is a compact and highly readable monograph written by Collin Howard, an authoritative and veteran virologist with hands-on practical experience in this field.
Management and control of viral haemorrhagic fevers. Available from: http://www0.rki.de/INFEKT/ ENIVD/VHFDISEASES/fs_vhfdiseases.htm
Threat of Marburg and Ebola viral haemorrhagic fevers in Africa.
Crimean-Congo haemorrhagic fever (CCHF) is a tick-borne zoonosis caused by a Nairovirus (family: Bunyaviridae) and is endemic in Africa, the Middle East, Asia and southern Europe.