The BMJ has made all of its articles referring to the Ebola outbreak free to access.
The content includes latest guidance for healthcare workers, which 'will continue to update healthcare workers, outside of west Africa, with the latest guidance from the UK's Health Protection Agency and the US Center for Disease Control'
Free information about the Ebola virus and how best to treat it, is available from BMJ Best Practice [https://bestpractice.bmj.com/topics/en-gb/1210], the clinical support tool from BMJ, for clinicians working on the frontline in affected rural and urban regions of DR Congo. The information has been reviewed and aligned with WHO guidance.
Find out what money, health care workers and other support has been pledged--and delivered--for the Ebola crisis by countries and private donors so far.
Please find here the latest maps, excel sheets or data sets https://data.hdx.rwlabs.org/dataset?q=ebola
This two-week free course looks at the science behind the Ebola outbreak, to understand why it has occurred on this scale and how it can be controlled
- See more at: http://www.lshtm.ac.uk/study/freeonlinecourses/ebola/index.html#sthash.77ztaO8A.dpuf
Start: 19 January 2015
Duration: 2 weeks,6 hours per week
Email inquiries: firstname.lastname@example.org
On 23 March 2014 WHO’s African Regional Office reported an outbreak of Ebola virus disease in Guinea. Since then cases have been reported in 5 additional West African countries. This interactive timeline links to key events, stories and further reading. Go to the website http://www.who.int/features/ebola/storymap/en/
The Emergency Access Initiative (EAI) has been activated in support of medical efforts related to the Ebola Outbreak in West Africa. The Emergency Access Initiative is a col-
laborative partnership between the U.S. National Library of Medicine and participating publishers to provide free access to full text articles from over 650 biomedical serial Titles and over 4,000 reference books and online databases to healthcare professionals and libraries affected by disasters. The free access period is now to December 12, 2014
The publisher agreed to open UptoDate and the full content of the Ebola section is now freely available here