Welcome to the Surveillance Knowledge Repository

Click on a topic under the Key Topic Areas section in the left column, then select a resource  from the list of resources that appear for that topic. You may also search for specific topics by entering one or more keywords in the Search bar. You can filter the search results by Content Type, Year, or Author Name.

Submit

Key Topic Areas

Author Name

Tags

Reset filters

Oregon’s statewide syndromic surveillance system (Oregon ESSENCE) has been operational since 2012. Non-federal emergency department data (and several of their associated urgent care centers) are the primary source for the system, although other data sources have been added, including de-... Read more

Content type: Abstract

The Joint VA/DoD BioSurveillance System for Emerging Biological Threats project seeks to improve situational awareness of the health of VA/DoD populations by combining their respective data. Each system uses a version of the Electronic Surveillance System for Early Notification of Community-... Read more

Content type: Abstract

Florida has implemented various surveillance methods to augment existing sources of surveillance data and enhance decision making with timely evidence based assessments to guide response efforts post-hurricanes. Historically, data collected from deployed federal assets have been an integral part... Read more

Content type: Abstract

The purpose of this study was to determine if existing chief complaint and ICD-9 codes for detecting gastrointestinal syndrome correctly identify similar patterns of illness when applied to the Electronic Surveillance System for the Early Notification of Community-based Epidemics (ESSENCE IV).... Read more

Content type: Abstract

In the spring of 2005, the ISDH began using Electronic Surveillance System for the Early Notification of Community-based Epidemics  (ESSENCE) application to analyze emergency department (ED) chief complaint data for syndromic surveillance purposes.  While granting hospitals and local health... Read more

Content type: Abstract

On March 7th and 8th of 2007 authorities from federal, state, county, and municipal jurisdictions/agencies having mass migration response responsibilities (as per the Department of Homeland Security Operation Vigilant Sentry, as well as State and Local plans) initiated the last of a series of... Read more

Content type: Abstract

The Surveillance Knowledge Repository (www.surveillancerepository.org) is a huge resource with hundreds of surveillance-related resources populated by community members. This invaluable resource provides a single location to search abstracts, webinars, trainings, and syndrome definitions all... Read more

Content type: Meeting Recordings & Notes

In response to the threat of biologic terrorism and the resurgence of virulent forms of infectious diseases, technologic advances are being applied to disease surveillance. Syndromic surveillance systems have emerged to capture and analyze health-indicator data to identify abnormal health... Read more

Content type: Journal Article

National Health IT Initiatives are helping to advance the state of automated disease surveillance through incentives to health care facilities to implement electronic medical records and provide data to health departments and use collaborative systems to enhance quality of care and patient... Read more

Content type: Abstract

Oregon Health Authority (OHA), in collaboration with the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory, recently implemented Oregon ESSENCE, an automated, electronic syndromic surveillance system. One way to strengthen syndromic surveillance is to include data from multiple sources. We are... Read more

Content type: Abstract

Pages

Didn't find what you're looking for? Then try searching our archives.

Contact Us

National Syndromic
Surveillance Program

Email:nssp@cdc.gov

The National Syndromic Surveillance Program (NSSP) is a collaboration among states and public health jurisdictions that contribute data to the BioSense Platform, public health practitioners who use local syndromic surveillance systems, Center for Disease Control and Prevention programs, other federal agencies, partner organizations, hospitals, healthcare professionals, and academic institutions.

Site created by Fusani Applications