Journal of
Public Health and Epidemiology

  • Abbreviation: J. Public Health Epidemiol.
  • Language: English
  • ISSN: 2141-2316
  • DOI: 10.5897/JPHE
  • Start Year: 2009
  • Published Articles: 591

Full Length Research Paper

Routine dissemination of summary syndromic surveillance data leads to greater usage at local health departments in North Carolina

Mary T. Fangman*
  • Mary T. Fangman*
  • North Carolina Preparedness and Emergency Response Research Center, NC Institute for Public Health, Gillings School of Global Public Health, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA
  • Google Scholar
Erika Samoff
  • Erika Samoff
  • North Carolina Preparedness and Emergency Response Research Center, NC Institute for Public Health, Gillings School of Global Public Health, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA
  • Google Scholar
Lauren DiBiase
  • Lauren DiBiase
  • University of North Carolina Center for Public Health Preparedness, NC Institute for Public Health, Gillings School of Global Public Health, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA
  • Google Scholar
Pia D. M. MacDonald
  • Pia D. M. MacDonald
  • Department of Epidemiology, Gillings School of Global Public Health, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA. 4Social and Scientific Systems, Inc., Durham, NC, USA.
  • Google Scholar
Anna E. Waller
  • Anna E. Waller
  • Department of Emergency Medicine, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA.
  • Google Scholar


  •  Received: 18 June 2014
  •  Accepted: 10 November 2014
  •  Published: 31 January 2015

References

Buehler JW, Sonricker A, Paladini M, Soper P, Mostashar F (2008). Syndromic surveillance practice in the United States: Findings from a survey of state, territorial, and selected local health departments. Adv. Dis. Surveill. 6(3):1-20.
 
Burkom HS, Murphy S, Coberly J, Hurt-Mullen K (2005). Public health monitoring tools for multiple data streams. Morbidity Mortality Wkly Rep. 54(Suppl):55-62.
Pubmed
 
Lee N (2010). North Carolina Weekly Influenza Surveillance Summary #33 2009-2010 Influenza Season. May 27, 2010. http://www.epi.state.nc.us/epi/gcdc/flu0910.html. Accessed 15 July 2011.
 
Markiewicz M, Bevc CA, Hegle J, Horney JA, Davies M, MacDonald PDM (2012). Linking public health agencies and hospitals for improved emergency preparedness: North Carolina's public health epidemiologist program. BMC Public Health 23;12(1):141.
 
Miller B, Kassenborg H, Dunsmuir W, Griffith J, Hadidi M, Nordin JD, Danila R (2004). Syndromic surveillance for influenza-like illness in ambulatory care network. Emerg. Infect. Dis. 10:1806–1811.
Crossref
 
Samoff E, Ising A, Waller A (2012). Access to and use of syndromic surveillance information at the local health department level. Poster presented at the International Society for Disease Surveillance Conference.
 
Samoff E, Waller A, Fleischauer A, Ising A, Davis MK, Park M, Haas SW, DiBiase L, MacDonald PD (2012). Integration of syndromic surveillance data into public health practice at state and local levels. Public Health Rep. 127(3):310-7.
Pubmed
 
Stoto MA, Schonlau M, Mariano LT (2004). Syndromic surveillance: Is it worth the effort? CHANCE 17(1):19-24.
 
Szpiro A, Johnson B, Buckeridge D (2007). Health surveillance and diagnosis for mitigating a bioterror attack. Lincoln Laboratory J. 17(1):101-113.