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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 4:30 pm 
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Recent media reports have indicated that Ebola HCW transmission may be linked to cases which were thought to be negative due to mis-information, including false negatives. However, additional reports from Liberia raise serious concerns regarding community transmission due to sharing of thermometers at check points or delays in collecting dead bodies.

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 4:35 pm 
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Nurses Use 3 Thermometers On Thousands
Thu, 08/14/2014 - 07:48 admin
As GOL Begins Testing for Ebola Patients in Country
By: Gloria T.Tamba
The Government of Liberia has begun testing citizens in eight counties for the deadly Ebola disease.
This testing of individuals is meant to control the spread from counties believed to be highly infected with the killer disease.
Several counties, including Bomi, Lofa, Grand Cape Mount, Grand Bassa, Margibi Montserrado and Grand Gedeh, have been controlled to regulate the movement of people going in and out of those areas.
The Daily Observer recently discovered that the control process as announced by the Liberian government took a different dimension as the temperatures of those leaving from one area to another were tested by nurses assigned at various checkpoints using only three thermometers.
Image
Mother and child waiting to be tested. Health workers at this Bomi County checkpoint, where health workers only have three manual thermometers with which they are testing thousands of travelers
The testing process has been questioned by some segments of the Liberian society, including foreign nationals who visited Bomi over the weekend.
Bomi County is among eight counties quarantined by the Liberian government.
In an interview with the Daily Observer over the weekend, Mr. Shang Guan, a Chinese national, said the intention of the government is good but is also dangerous to the health of citizens and foreigners alike.
Mr. Guan refused to be tested with any of the three thermometers used by the county health team at the Bomi checkpoint.
He said the use of manual thermometers to check the temperature of travelers as a means of containing the spread of the deadly virus was not the right thing to do. Experts have said that one way the deadly Ebola virus is spread is through contact with bodily fluids. Thermometers are either inserted in the mouth or under the arm, both of which involve the transfer of saliva and sweat respectively.
According to him, since the virus quickly spreads and kills 90% of its victims, it would be prudent for authorities at the Health Ministry to use advanced rather than standard thermometers that do not involve physical contact with individuals.
“I was worried about taking the test because even if you have malaria your temperature will be high and even if that person has Ebola, it might spread to the others just by the use of the so few thermometers”, Mr. Guan said.
He disclosed that what was even more scary to him was that all those who were being tested used the same three thermometers, with nurses having physical contact with travelers. Such a situation is highly risky for the people of Liberia.
The Chinese national hailed Liberians as well as foreigners alike who have cooperated with the testing, but suggested that the limited thermometers being used must be well sanitized to avoid endangering the lives of others.
Another Liberian, Oscar Dolo, who was seen at the checkpoint said, the process was poorly coordinated by the county health authorities.
He added that the process was hampering their free movement from one area to another.
“I came since this morning and spent over two hours at this checkpoint. Those health workers who were to come early were the last to arrive, keeping us here for hours.”
According to Dolo, the process is good but he advised that the Ministry of Health and Social Welfare should handle the process properly to have it well done. He added, “What is not done well is not done at all.”
Speaking to a team of Liberian journalists under the supervision of the IREX and the Liberia Media Center training program, the Registered Nurse (RN) and focus person at the youth friendly center, Gabriel E. Moore, said the process is intended to run a fever test and not to carry out a complete physical test.
Additionally, Mr. Moore said they were given a direct mandate to only carry out a fever test for people crossing over from one county to the other.
“One of the signs of the Ebola virus is fever and so what we are basically doing is to just search for fever and if one has fever we send that person back to his or her community.”
When asked by the team of reporters as to what was the next step if a person is diagnosed with fever, Mr. Moore said, the individual will be sent to his community and if there should be any other measure it would be communicated to the health team.
Responding to the complaints made by passengers and drivers who expressed frustration with spending a night and several hours at the check point, Moore admitted that they arrived at the area late on grounds that their mandate came late.

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 4:59 pm 
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First West Point Ebola Body Removed Wednesday
Image
The township of West Point, Liberia's most densely populated slum is home to approximately 75,000 people with no running water or sewage. The spread of the Ebola virus here would be an absolute catastrophe (PRNewswire image)

First West Point Ebola Body Removed Wednesday

Thu, 08/14/2014 - 08:51 admin

Other Suspected Cases There May Include Some Guineans

The body of an Ebola victim in West Point, Monrovia’s largest slum, was yesterday removed after two nights in the open.

The West Point Commissioner, Madam Haja Flowers, told the Daily Observer, the individual, a male, dropped dead on Monday and repeated calls were made for its removal, but response was delayed. However, on Wednesday morning government people came and picked up the body for transport to the crematorium.

The head of a leading church in West Point revealed to the Daily Observer last night that the victim whose body was removed was a mentally unstable man who had resided at the football field in West Point.

The church leader told this newspaper that there are other suspected Ebola cases near New Road in West Point, and that health authorities were en route to the township last night to conduct tests on them. If these tests proved positive, the affected persons will be taken away and quarantined.

This church leader further informed the Daily Observer that he had learned that several persons from Guinea afflicted with the virus had entered West Point and had since died and were secretly buried. There are other affected persons from Guinea who are feared to have fled the places where they were living in West Point, and are now circulating in the wider community. This is highly dangerous, this church leader said.

Observers said West Point inhabitants were very worried about the Ebola body tarrying for a long period in the township, fearing that its exposure to the general population might have provoked a further spread of the deadly Ebola virus.

Such a situation, said one observer, could spread to the Water Side and would endanger the entire Monrovia community, since tens of thousands of people from West Point circulate in the city on a daily basis and are employed in many workplaces around the city, including government institutions.

This observer stressed the need for the health authorities to develop a strategy to contain the virus in that township of over 100,000 people, the majority of them children.

http://www.liberianobserver.com/news/fi ... -wednesday

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 5:08 pm 
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West Point Monrovia

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 5:21 pm 
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Wednesday, July 30, 2014
CHICAGO (WLS) -- The Ebola virus causes a death so painful and horrible it is almost beyond imagination, and it's on the move.

One Chicago family has been in Liberia for about a week and a half. There are concerns about a virus like Ebola being just a plane ride away from the U.S., and even Chicago.

"Who's going to be next? That's the question. Is it my family?" said Adib George, Liberian citizen.

George is worried about his family contracting Ebola, including three Chicagoans, his aunt and two cousins, while they are visiting Liberia. They fly back to Chicago next week.

"I know they are keeping themselves safe to get back home," said George.

This is what they'll face in Liberia. Doctors are using handheld thermometers to see if departing passengers have fevers. In Guinea, they're using heat detecting cameras too. And precautions are in place at O'Hare Airport, too.

"We have checkpoints for instance at Chicago's O'Hare, so if someone comes in there we have a quarantine center there we coordinate with CDC," said Dr. LaMar Hasbrouck, Illinois Public Health Department.

Nationwide, health care workers are on alert and isolations rooms, like the one at Rush University Medical Center are ready.

Guinea, Sierra Leone, and Liberia are the focus. On Wednesday, the Peace Corps announced it is removing 340 volunteers from that region after two workers were quarantined, and possibly exposed. And Samaritan's Purse is removing all non-essential medical staff from Liberia now that two missionaries are being treated for Ebola.

At the same time as the outbreak, African leaders are in Chicago on business, visiting the Willis Tower Wednesday night. Some will go one to meet with President Obama next week. Liberia's Consul General in Chicago just has this hope.

"The international community will be a help to our country because we don't want it to be widespread," said Alexander Gbayee, Liberian Consul General.

The head of the state health department emphasizes that the risk in Illinois is small because you must be in direct contact with an infected person's bodily fluids, like saliva or urine, to get Ebola.

No cases are reported here in the United States, but doctors here are warned to be on the alert looking for symptoms, especially in people traveling from Africa, specifically West Africa, and the countries of Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia.

Two Americans are being treated for Ebola: Missionary Nancy Writebol and Dr. Kent Brantley. Both are in serious condition. The fear is that Ebola may spread further. Liberia is on the front line of this outbreak in West Africa.

Chicago area hospitals prepared for Ebola virus
VIDEO: Chicago area hospitals prepared for Ebola virus

Dr. Kent Brantley works for Samaritan's Purse, a North Carolina-based Evangelical Christian charity which announced it will evacuate all non-essential personnel from Liberia.

"He knew the danger he was placing himself in and he willingly and voluntarily decided to do that," said Kent Smith, Southside Church of Christ.

More than 1,200 people have contracted the Ebola virus in West Africa and experts are calling this the largest outbreak ever. Nearly 700 people have died.

The disease isn't spread like the flu, it requires direct contact with bodily fluids.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says that Americans should not panic.

"We're pretty confident that the normal isolation protocols in U.S. or western-style medicine would prevent transmission," said Dr. Stephan Monroe, CDC.

Still, the CDC is urging all doctors in the United States to be on the watch for anyone traveling from that region who may show symptoms including fever, rash, vomiting and diarrhea.

The American widow of a Liberian government official who died of Ebola last week is speaking out. She says her husband had planned to travel from Africa home to Minnesota next month.

"We've already lost Patrick and we're losing tons of people there. And we don't need that killer to come here as well," said Decontee Sawyer.

Medical experts are advising Americans to avoid traveling to West Africa.

Next week, more than 40 African leaders are coming to Washington to meet with President Obama. The White House says there are no plans to cancel that meeting.

http://abc7chicago.com/health/chicago-f ... ak/228713/

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 5:41 pm 
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Back in West Point, we take our cameras to a busy brothel that reminds us of a biblical-era rendition of hell. The walls appear spattered and stained by some vicious cocktail of human fluid. A fetid air wafts throughout. Bloody rags and condoms lay strewn across the floor. The half-dozen girls on call accuse some UN members of flagrant sexual misconduct. When chaos breaks out in the whorehouse, we hit the road in search of General Butt Naked.

URL: http://www.celebritynetworth.com/video/ ... 517131109/

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 5:45 pm 
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niman wrote:
Back in West Point, we take our cameras to a busy brothel that reminds us of a biblical-era rendition of hell. The walls appear spattered and stained by some vicious cocktail of human fluid. A fetid air wafts throughout. Bloody rags and condoms lay strewn across the floor. The half-dozen girls on call accuse some UN members of flagrant sexual misconduct. When chaos breaks out in the whorehouse, we hit the road in search of General Butt Naked.

URL: http://www.celebritynetworth.com/video/ ... 517131109/

The isolation of EBOV from semen 40 days after the onset of illness underscores the risk of sexual transmission of the filoviruses during convalescence.


http://jid.oxfordjournals.org/content/1 ... /S142.full

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PostPosted: Fri Aug 15, 2014 8:29 am 
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Published Date: 2014-08-15 00:29:30
Subject: PRO/AH/EDR> Ebola virus disease - West Africa (127): Guinea, screening, more
Archive Number: 20140815.2691736
EBOLA VIRUS DISEASE - WEST AFRICA (127): GUINEA, SCREENING, MORE
****************************************************************
A ProMED-mail post
http://www.promedmail.org
ProMED-mail is a program of the
International Society for Infectious Diseases
http://www.isid.org

In this posting:
[1] Guinea: state of emergency
[2] Temperature screening
[3] Nepal: preparedness
[4] Ebola virus disease compendium
[5] Media reports

******
[1] Guinea: state of emergency
Date: Thu 14 Aug 2014
Source: RIA Novosti [edited]
http://en.ria.ru/world/20140814/1919859 ... Ebola.html


Guinean President Alpha Conde late on Wednesday [13 Aug 2014] declared a national health emergency over the Ebola virus disease outbreak, according to Agence France-Presse. "The World Health Organisation has declared a global health emergency over Ebola [virus disease]. Considering that Guinea is a signatory to the WHO constitution I declare Ebola [virus disease] a national health emergency in Guinea," Conde said in a statement.

--
Communicated by:
ProMED-mail
<promed@promedmail.org>

[Guinea was the 1st West African country to declare the Ebola outbreak, and now the last of the 4 affected countries to declare a national health emergency. - Mod.JW]

*******
[2] Temperature screening
Date: Thu 14 Aug 2014
Source: Liberian Observer [edited]
http://www.liberianobserver.com/news/nu ... -thousands


The Government of Liberia has begun testing citizens of 8 counties [districts] for the deadly Ebola disease. This testing of individuals is meant to control the spread from counties believed to be highly infected with the killer disease. Several counties, including Bomi, Lofa, Grand Cape Mount, Grand Bassa, Margibi Montserrado and Grand Gedeh, have been controlled to regulate the movement of people going in and out of those areas.

The Daily Observer recently discovered that the ... temperatures of those leaving from one area to another were tested by nurses assigned at various checkpoints using only 3 [clinical] thermometers. The testing process has been questioned by some segments of the Liberian society, including foreign nationals who visited Bomi over the weekend. Bomi County is among 8 counties quarantined by the Liberian government.

In an interview with the Daily Observer over the weekend [9-10 Aug 2014], Mr. Shang Guan, a Chinese national, said the intention of the government is good but is also dangerous to the health of citizens and foreigners alike. Mr. Guan refused to be tested with any of the 3 thermometers used by the county health team at the Bomi checkpoint. He said the use of manual thermometers to check the temperature of travelers as a means of containing the spread of the deadly virus was not the right thing to do. Experts have said that one way the deadly Ebola virus is spread is through contact with bodily fluids. Thermometers are either inserted in the mouth or under the arm, both of which involve the transfer of saliva and sweat respectively.

According to him, ... it would be prudent for authorities at the Health Ministry to use advanced rather than standard thermometers that do not involve physical contact with individuals. "I was worried about taking the test because even if you have malaria your temperature will be high and even if that person has EVD, it might spread to the others just by the use of so few thermometers," Mr. Guan said. He disclosed that what was even more scary to him was that all those who were being tested used the same 3 thermometers, with nurses having physical contact with travelers. Such a situation is highly risky for the people of Liberia. The Chinese national hailed Liberians as well as foreigners alike who have cooperated with the testing, but suggested that the limited thermometers being used must be well sanitized to avoid endangering the lives of others.

Another Liberian, Oscar Dolo, who was seen at the checkpoint, said the process was poorly coordinated by the county health authorities. He added that the process was hampering their free movement from one area to another. "I came since this morning and spent over 2 hours at this checkpoint. Those health workers who were to come early were the last to arrive, keeping us here for hours."

--
Communicated by:
ProMED-mail Rapporteur Mary Marshall

[Airport passenger temperature control photos:
Sierra Leone:
http://i.telegraph.co.uk/multimedia/arc ... 93158b.jpg

Lagos, Nigeria:
http://gdb.voanews.com/EBB1F12E-BA35-4C ... 24_s_n.jpg

Abuja, Nigeria:
http://www.telesurtv.net/__export/14078 ... 483346.jpg

Cote d'Ivoire: Infrared digital laser thermometers in use at the Felix Houphouet Boigny international airport in Abidjan, 13 Aug 2014:
http://s4.reutersmedia.net/resources/r/ ... XMPEA7D0O9

Taiwan:
http://wodumedia.com/wp-content/uploads ... 60x540.jpg

South Korea, Incheon airport:
http://d2yhexj5rb8c94.cloudfront.net/si ... s_Kand.jpg

South Korea, more:
http://www.ctvnews.ca/polopoly_fs/1.194 ... /image.jpg

Remote laser thermometers are preferable to models inserted into the ear in the present epidemic. - Mod.JW]

******
[3] Nepal: preparedness
Date: Wed 13 Aug 2014
Source: eKantipur Nepal [edited]
http://www.ekantipur.com/2014/08/13/top ... 93509.html
Via ProMED Submit Info form: click on tab at top of http://www.promedmail.org home page


The government of Nepal has organized a medical desk at Nepal's only international airport, Tribhuvan International Airport in Kathmandu, to identify travelers who might have EVD for evaluation and referral. They are also setting up posts at important border points with India. Please see the above media link.

--
Communicated by:
Andrew Trotter, MD, MPH
Department of Internal Medicine
Tribhuvan University Teaching Hospital
Kathmandu, Nepal
<atrotter18@gmail.com>

******
[4] Ebola virus disease compendium
Date: Thu 14 Aug 2014
From: <butenop@medbox.org> [edited]


The Ebola Toolbox offers a comprehensive knowledge repository aimed at improving the effectiveness of interventions aimed at tackling EVD in emergencies. With over 90 documents relating to practical, hands-on field work relating to Ebola, it is by now the largest collection of documents on EVD on the internet: http://www.medbox.org/ebola-toolbox/listing.

MEDBOX (http://www.medbox.org) is a new and innovative online library aimed at improving the quality of health care in humanitarian action worldwide. Based on the assumption that humanitarian health workers around the world can act effectively if they have access to the necessary tools, MEDBOX collates the increasing number of professional guidelines, textbooks and practical documents on health action available online and brings these into the hands of aid workers: when they need it, where they need it. Whilst already comprising of over 1700 documents, MEDBOX is still under development and thrives to increase partnerships and collaboration to complete its library. Do you know of more open-access tools and documents for EVD, such as IEC [information, education and communication] materials/posters, flip charts, videos, PowerPoint presentations? Please contact us at the email below and share.

MEDBOX is a free-of-charge, open-source online library supported by funding from the German Foreign Ministry, the Humanitarian Innovation Fund and currently 20 international organisations and institutions. With a 3-step, free-of-charge registration, users can set up their own library of favourites within MEDBOX. MEDBOX has currently over 1000 visitors per week, the majority of whom use the Ebola Toolbox.

MEDBOX is brought to you by the Medical Mission Institute, the Catholic Advisory Group for International Health.

--
Dr Joost Butenop
MD, MPH, PhD
Founder, Project Coordinator
MEDBOX
Hermann Schell Str.7
97074 Wurzburg
Germany
http://www.medbox.org
http://www.medmissio.de
<butenop@medbox.org>

******
[5] Media reports


Nigeria: 16 000 doctors sacked
------------------------------
President Jonathan Sacks 16 000 Nigerian Resident Doctors. The President has ordered the sack of all resident doctors in Nigerian hospitals. The sack was contained in a directive by Mr. Jonathan to the Federal Ministry of Health to suspend all residency training programme for Nigerian doctors.
http://saharareporters.com/2014/08/14/p ... nt-doctors

[This is in response to a long, ongoing doctors' strike. This could affect the country's response to the EVD crisis. - Mod.JW]

Liberia: dead bodies in open
----------------------------
14 Aug 2014: 1st West Point EVD body removed Wednesday [13 Aug 2014], other suspected cases there may include some Guineans. The body of an EVD victim in West Point, Monrovia's largest slum [in the capital], was yesterday [13 Aug 2014] removed after 2 nights in the open. The West Point Commissioner, Madam Haja Flowers, told the Daily Observer, the individual, a male, dropped dead on Monday [11 Aug 2014] and repeated calls were made for his removal, but response was delayed. However, on Wednesday morning government people came and picked up the body for transport to the crematorium.... Observers said West Point inhabitants were very worried about the body tarrying for a long period in the township, fearing that its exposure to the general population might have provoked a further spread of the deadly ebolavirus.... [more]
http://www.liberianobserver.com/news/fi ... -wednesday

[It is very doubtful anybody touched the body for fear of contamination, and the ebolavirus cannot spread through the air to a passerby. - Mod.JW]

Singapore prevention exercise
-----------------------------
14 Aug 2014: Today, in a drill to respond to the potential arrival of a suspected EVD patient from abroad, Singapore conducted a patient isolation exercise at Changi International airport. Responders practiced placing a "patient" in a mobile isolation unit, and transporting the patient to the designated EVD-management hospital, Tan Tock Seng. Tan Tock Seng gained experience (and global admiration) for its care of SARS patients in 2003.... Singapore is not over-reacting, or paranoid, or hysterical. Singapore officials are facing what might happen, while reassuring people that it hasn't happened yet -- this time.
http://www.channelnewsasia.com/news/asi ... 12490.html

[Communicated by Jody Lanard <jody@psandman.com>]

Korea suspends flights to Kenya
-------------------------------
13 Aug 2014: Korean Air Lines Co Ltd said it will suspend flights to and from Nairobi from 20 Aug 2014 to prevent the spread of the deadly ebolavirus. Korean Air said it had been operating 4 return flights a week from Incheon, South Korea, to the capital of Kenya. The company said it would determine whether to resume the flights based on a change in conditions. It did not elaborate.
http://ewn.co.za/2014/08/14/Korean-Air- ... a-concerns

--
Communicated by:
ProMED-mail
<promed@promedmail.org>
See Also
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (126): WHO, Sierra Leone, index case, more 20140814.2688054
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (125): WHO, Nigeria, USA fear, CDC, more 20140812.2680534
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (124): WHO, Nigeria, USA fear, CDC, more 20140812.2682604
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (123): Sierra Leone, more, CDC 20140810.2677007
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (122): Sierra Leone lessons learned 20140809.2675385
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (121): WHO, Nigeria emergency, more 20140809.2674333
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (120): MSF, Sierra Leone, drug, PAHO, aid 20140808.2673098
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (119): WHO -- International Emergency 20140808.2671013
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (118): Liberia, Sierra Leone, CDC, drugs, more 20140807.2669718
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (117): WHO, Nigeria, more 20140806.2666073
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (116): Morocco NOT, Nigeria, bushmeat, more 20140805.2663054
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (115): Morocco ex Liberia, Nigeria appeal 20140805.2661180
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (114): USA (NYC) susp. more 20140804.2659805
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (113): Nigeria 20140804.2658338
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (112): WHO, USA case repatriated, more 20140803.2656749
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (111): WHO, Sierra Leone, vaccine, screening 20140802.2655022
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (110): WHO, Sierra Leone, Liberia, MSF, alerts 20140801.2652884
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (109): Sierra Leone, MOH statement 20140801.2652930
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (108): WHO, situation, Guinea-Bissau alert 20140731.2650008
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (107): WHO, China & UK NOT, Nigeria, airlines 20140730.2646645
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (104): WHO, Nigeria, Togo alert, Sierra Leone 20140727.2638658
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (102): Nigeria, Sierra Leone, drugs & vaccine 20140726.2636858
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (101): Nigeria ex Liberia, WHO, Sierra Leone 20140726.2636095
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (100): Cote d'Ivoire,Tanzania, Nigeria alerts 20140724.2633437
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (99): WHO, Sierra Leone, Liberia 20140724.2632442
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (98): Nigeria susp, alert 20140724.2632831
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (97): Sierra Leone, Liberia, tests 20140723.2630441
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (95): FAO alert, Sierra Leone 20140722.2626215
Ebola virus disease - Congo DR: susp 20140721.2624831
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (94): Sierra Leone 20140720.2623966
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (93): Sierra Leone, WHO underfunded 20140719.2622727
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (92): Sierra Leone, drugs, EU disease ctr. 20140718.2620802
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (91): WHO, Guinea,Sierra Leone,Liberia, border 20140717.2618525
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (90): Sierra Leone, Ghana meeting, historical 20140716.2615640
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (89): WHO update, Sierra Leone, Liberia, risk 20140715.2613043
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (88): WHO, Liberia, prevention, challenges 20140713.2607118
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (87): Liberia, Sierra Leone, MSF, drugs, vaccine 20140712.2605570
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (86): WHO, UNSC, ECOWAS, Guinea, Liberia 20140711.2603448
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (85): Guinea, Liberia, region 20140710.2601330
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (84): WHO update 20140708.2596192
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (83): Ghana susp, Guinea, S. Leone, Liberia 20140708.2593018
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (82): Guinea, prevention, Tanzania, UK 20140706.2591433
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (81): Guinea, Sierra Leone, Liberia, overseas 20140705.2589463
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (80): WHO update, meeting 20140704.2587114
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (79): Guinea, Nigeria prevention, drug testing 20140703.2586162
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (78): Guinea, Sierra Leone, Liberia 20140702.2583396
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (77): WHO, meeting, Sierra Leone, Liberia 20140701.2579682
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (74): CDC summary 20140626.2566502
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (73): WHO update, Sierra Leone 20140625.2566397
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (72): WHO update 20140624.2562337
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (71): Guinea, Sierra Leone, Nigeria serology 20140622.2558446
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (70): Sierra Leone, Liberia, travel advice 20140621.2556770
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (69): Guinea, Sierra Leone, region 20140621.2555351
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (68): Liberia, One Health approach 20140619.2553035
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (67): WHO update, Liberia, Sierra Leone 20140618.2550323
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (66): Liberia (Monrovia), Sierra Leone 20140617.2547352
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (63): Sierra Leone 20140613.2538970
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (58): Sierra Leone, challenges 20140607.2526192
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (57): WHO update, challenges 20140607.2525234
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (56): Sierra Leone, Liberia, WHO 20140604.2518983
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (55): MSF report, Sierra Leone 20140603.2517388
Ebola virus disease - West Africa (54): WHO update, Sierra Leone 20140603.2515262
[more
Ebola virus disease - Guinea (04): WHO update, Conakry conf., alerts 20140328.2364547
Ebola virus disease - Liberia ex Guinea: susp. alert, RFI 20140326.2360265
Ebola virus disease - Guinea (03): WHO update, travel health advisories 20140326.2359361
Ebola virus disease - Guinea (02): bat eating banned 20140326.2359281
Ebola virus disease - West Africa: Guinea, Zaire ebolavirus suspected 20140322.2349865
Ebola - Sierra Leone: susp. alert, RFI 20140322.2349697
Undiagnosed viral hemorrhagic fever - Guinea (02): Ebola conf. 20140322.234969
Undiagnosed viral hemorrhagic fever - Guinea: (NZ) RFI 20140319.2342420
.................................................sb/jw/je/ml
http://promedmail.org/direct.php?id=20140815.2691736

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