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Nipah virus

World Health Organization WHO, (2018)


Fact Sheet, May 2018. Nipah virus (NiV) is a zoonotic virus (it is transmitted from animals to humans) and can also be transmitted through contaminated food or directly between people. In infected people, it causes a range of illnesses from asymptomatic (subclinical) infection to acute respiratory illness and fatal encephalitis. The virus can also cause severe disease in animals such as pigs, resulting in significant economic losses for farmers
https://www.who.int/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/n...


French guidelines for the management of chikungunya (acute and persistent presentations), November 2014

F.Simona,E.Javellea ,A.Cabie, et al., (2015)


Recommandations francaises pour la prise enc harge du chikungunya Médecine e tmaladies infectieuses 45(2015)243–263
https://ac.els-cdn.com/S0399077X15001444/dx.doi.or...


Guidelines for the Diagnosis, Treatment and Prevention of Leprosy

World Health Organization WHO, (2018)


The Guidelines for the Diagnosis, Treatment and Prevention of Leprosy provide state-of-the-art knowledge and evidence on leprosy diagnosis, treatment and prevention based on a public health approach in endemic countries. The target audience of this document includes policy-makers in leprosy or infectious diseases in the ministries of health (‎especially but not limited to endemic countries)‎, nongovernmental organizations, clinicians, pharmaceutical companies, donors and affected persons
http://apps.who.int/iris/handle/10665/274127


Juma na Kichocho

World Health Organization WHO; CHADU , Eds.: UNICEF, (2000)



https://www.who.int/intestinal_worms/resources/en/...


WHO Expert Consultation on Rabies. 3rd report

Abela-Ridder, B., Eds.: World Health Organisation (WHO), (2018)


WHO TRS N°1012. Key updates include: (i) surveillance strategies, including cross-sectoral linking of systems and suitable diagnostics; (ii) the latest recommendations on human and animal immunization; (iii) palliative care in lowresource settings; (iv) risk assessment to guide management of bite victims; and (v) a proposed process for validation and verification of countries reaching zero human deaths from rabies.
http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/27...


L'ulcère de Buruli [bande dessinée]

Organisation mondiale de la Santé (OMS), (2011)


L'ulcère de Buruli touche surtout les enfants. Cette bande dessinée vise à leur donner une meilleure connaissance de la maladie.
http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/67...


Buruli ulcer [comic]

World Health Organization (WHO), (2011)


Buruli ulcer mostly affects children. This comic is aimed at giving them a better knowledge of the disease.
http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/67...


Zero by 30: the global strategic plan to end human deaths from dog-mediated rabies by 2030

World Health Organization (WHO), (2018)


An estimated 59 000 people die from rabies each year. That’s one person every nine minutes of every day, 40% of whom are children living in Asia and Africa. As dog bites cause almost all human cases, we can prevent rabies deaths by increasing awareness, vaccinating dogs to prevent the disease at its source and administering life-saving treatment after people have been bitten. We have the vaccines, medicines, tools and technologies to prevent people from dying from dog-mediated rabies. For a relatively low cost it is possible to break the disease cycle and save lives
http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/27...


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