g How common is syphilis? In the United States, health officials reported over 36,000 cases of syphilis in 2006, including 9,756 cases of primary and secondary (P&S) syphilis.
page 1 F requently A sked q uestions U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office on Women's Health http://www.womenshealth.gov 800-994-9662 TDD: 888-220-5446 Syphilis Q: What is syphilis?
ODH-IDCM SYPHILIS Page 1/Section 3 Revised 7/2011 SYPHILIS (Primary, Secondary, Early Latent, Late Latent, Latent of Unknown Duration, Late with Clinical Manifestations other than Neurosyphilis, Syphilitic Stillbirth, Congenital) REPORTING INFORMATION Class B1: Report by the close of the ...
What are gonorrhea, chlamydia, and syphilis? Gonorrhea, chlamydia, and syphilis are sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) . These three STDs can cause serious, long-term problems if they are not treated, especially for teenagers and young women.
-----Control of Communicable Diseases Manual, 18th Edition. David L. Heymann, MD, Editor Copyright: 2004 by the American Public Health Association · 800 I Street, NW, Washington, DC 20001-3710; (202) 777-2742 SYPHILIS I. VENEREAL SYPHILIS ICD-9 090-096; ICD-10 A50-A52 (Lues) 1.
Syphilis What is syphilis? Syphilis is a curable sexually transmitted disease (STD). It is caused by Treponema pallidum, a type of bacteria called a spirochete.
Syphilis The Facts About Syphilis What is syphilis? Treponema pallidum is a centuries-old, highly infectious bacterium that causes syphilis. How many people have syphilis?
Syphilis BACKGROUND Causative agent. Syphilis is a chronic infectious disease caused by the spirochaete Treponema pallidum .Syphilis is usually transmitted by sexual contact or from mother to infant, although endemic syphilis is transmitt ed by non-sexual contact in communities living under poor ...
SYPHILIS SYPHILIS What is syphilis? Syphilis is a sexually transmitted disease caused by bacteria called Treponema pallidum. Unless treated, it can cause heart and brain damage, even death.
Syphilis 1. DISEASE REPORTING A. Purposes of Reporting and Surveillance 1. To assess trends in epidemic patterns, understand the impact of the burden of disease on populations and the health care infrastructure, and to better target population-level disease prevention efforts; 2.