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Note of concern published for 'Epidemiological investigation of MERS-CoV spread in a single hospital in South Korea, May to June 2015', http://bit.ly/29QFXPp


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Deadline extended: call for papers

Effects of anthropogenic changes to water on epidemiology of human infectious disease – deadline for special issue extended to 13 May 2015

Eurosurveillance invites authors to submit papers for a special issue on the impact of anthropogenic changes to water on human pathogens and the epidemiology of infectious diseases and relevance for public health.

The submission deadline has been extended to 13 May 2015.

Water can act as a solvent for antimicrobials, antifungals, antivirals, pesticides, and heavy metals. The release of such substances in the water can lead to the development of respective resistance in pathogens or related vectors. The resistance can spread between pathogens (e.g. via plasmid exchange), but resistant pathogens can also be propagated further in the environment via currents, or food webs, allowing humans to be exposed in new ways.

The aim of this special issue is to provide examples relevant for European public health, on how anthropogenic changes to water affect epidemiology of human infectious disease and how these changes cause infections with pathogens exhibiting novel drug resistance and/or virulence patterns.

Topics of interest include, but are not limited to:

  • emerging opportunistic fungal and bacterial infection acquired in the healthcare setting through contact with water and aerosols
  • infections caused by organisms from ground water, drinking wells and water reservoir with resistance to antimicrobials due to increasing concentrations of such substances in these artificial water systems
  • unusual human outbreaks due to ingestion of pathogens present in foods originating from aquatic environments affected by anthropogenic changes, or due to exposure to pathogens from such environments
  • issues related to the detection and identification of cases and the proof of anthropogenic change to water as a cause.

If you would like to submit a paper or ask for more information, please see our instructions for authors regarding article formats and contact the editorial team at eurosurveillance@ecdc.europa.eu.

 



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Disclaimer: The opinions expressed by authors contributing to Eurosurveillance do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC) or the editorial team or the institutions with which the authors are affiliated. Neither ECDC nor any person acting on behalf of ECDC is responsible for the use that might be made of the information in this journal. The information provided on the Eurosurveillance site is designed to support, not replace, the relationship that exists between a patient/site visitor and his/her physician. Our website does not host any form of commercial advertisement. Except where otherwise stated, all manuscripts published after 1 January 2016 will be published under the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY) licence. You are free to share and adapt the material, but you must give appropriate credit, provide a link to the licence, and indicate if changes were made. You may do so in any reasonable manner, but not in any way that suggests the licensor endorses you or your use.

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