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         Dengue:     more books (100)
  1. Dengue Fever (Epidemics) by Katherine White, 2003-09
  2. New Treatment Strategies for Dengue and Other Flaviviral Diseases (Novartis Foundation Symposia) by Novartis Foundation, 2006-10-23
  3. Dengue and Dengue Hemorrhagic Fever in the Americas: Guidelines for Prevention and Control (Publicaciones Cientificas (Washington, D.C.), No. 548.)
  4. Pulmonary hemorrhage syndrome associated with an autochthonous case of dengue hemorrhagic fever.(Case Report): An article from: Southern Medical Journal by Robert F. Setlik, Daniel Ouellette, et all 2004-07-01
  5. Texas lifestyle limits transmission of dengue virus.: An article from: Emerging Infectious Diseases by Paul Reiter, Sarah Lathrop, et all 2003-01-01
  6. Dengue and Dengue Hemorrahgic Fever
  7. Dengue Viruses (Virology Monographs) by R. W. Schlesinger, S. Hotta, et all 1977-10
  8. More dengue, more questions.(COMMENTARY): An article from: Emerging Infectious Diseases by Scott B. Halstead, 2005-05-01
  9. Nosocomial dengue by mucocutaneous transmission.(LETTERS)(Letter to the Editor): An article from: Emerging Infectious Diseases by Lin H. Chen, Mary E. Wilson, 2005-05-01
  10. Leptospirosis during dengue outbreak, Bangladesh.(DISPATCHES): An article from: Emerging Infectious Diseases by Regina C. LaRocque, Robert F. Breiman, et all 2005-05-01
  11. Chikungunya and dengue viruses in travelers.(LETTERS)(Letter to the editor): An article from: Emerging Infectious Diseases by Loredana Nicoletti, Massimo Ciccozzi, et all 2008-01-01
  12. Aedes aegypti larval indices and risk for dengue epidemics.: An article from: Emerging Infectious Diseases by Lizet Sanchez, Veerle Vanlerberghe, et all 2006-05-01
  13. Dengue sin control: disparada en las últimas semanas hasta índices inusitados, cuya gravedad es negada por el sector salud, la incidencia de dengue en ... problema político.: An article from: Proceso by Luciano Campos, Arturo Rodríguez, 2007-12-02
  14. The homoeopathic family guide, for the use of twenty-five principal remedies in the treatment of the more simple forms of disease. By George E. Shipman, ... dengue and yellow fever. By W. H. Holcombe by George Elias Shipman, 1865-01-01

1. CTD Redirect Page
Information on efforts made to control dengue fever.

2. Reportaje: Dengue El Piquete Que Mata.
Reportaje/ dengue Piquete que mata y Tamaulipas sonlo Estados más afectados por el dengue o "quebrantahuesos", una enfermedad que ha causado 10 mil 226 casos de dengue clásico y 128 de dengue hemorrágico con
Reportaje/ Dengue: Piquete que mata
dengue Dos mil 226 casos de dengue dengue Las cifras oficiales estatales indican que las jurisdicciones sanitarias de Veracruz, en el centro de la entidad, Tuxpan al norte y Coatzacoalcos al sur, se mantienen como las de mayor incidencia. dengue dengue dengue
La Zona del Dengue
dengue dengue El dengue dengue dengue La alerta por el brote explosivo de dengue dengue como una gripe normal o malestares atribuidos a otras causa.COAHUILA: Por lo menos 250 casos de dengue dengue dengue MORELIA: Un total de 120 casos de dengue dengue GUERRERO: Un total de 59 casos de dengue dengue
Un mosco peligroso... El dengue y el dengue
piletas, tambos, cubetas, llantas, etc.
* Los maromeros se vuelven pupas o capullos para transformarse en mosquitos.
* Todo el desarrollo del mosquito se realiza en el agua dulce y limpia.
Puede ser mortal
* El enfermo presenta calenturas altas.
* Dolor en todo el cuerpo.
* Debilidad.
* Malestar general.
* Sangrado por la nariz.
Puede ser dengue URGENTE * Colocar mosquiteros en puertas y ventanas. * Acudir de inmediato a los Centros de Salud.

3. MedlinePlus: Dengue
Topics. dengue. Printerfriendly version, E-mail this page to a friend. Search MEDLINE for recent research articles on • dengue. You
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From the NIH




Search MEDLINE for recent research articles on
You may also be interested in these MedlinePlus related pages:
Hemorrhagic Fevers

Health services in: Missouri North Carolina Other states coming - learn more The primary NIH organization for research on

4. CDC Dengue Fever Home Page - CDC Division Of Vector-Borne Infectious Diseases (D
CDC dengue Fever Home Page. Perspectives. Image The stylets (needlelike structures History of dengue. The first reported epidemics of dengue
Dengue Contents Introduction Fact Sheet Images Slides NEW! Information for Health Care Providers Dengue Fever Information for Travelers
CDC Dengue Fever Home Page
Image: The stylets (needle-like structures) and proboscis (elongated mouth) of an Aedes aegypti feeding. Dengue viruses are transmitted during the feeding process.
Dengue and dengue hemorrhagic fever (DHF) are caused by one of four closely related, but antigenically distinct, virus serotypes (DEN-1, DEN-2, DEN-3, and DEN-4), of the genus Flavivirus . Infection with one of these serotypes does not provide cross-protective immunity, so persons living in a dengue-endemic area can have four dengue infections during their lifetimes. Dengue is primarily a disease of the tropics, and the viruses that cause it are maintained in a cycle that involves humans and Aedes aegypti , a domestic, day-biting mosquito that prefers to feed on humans. Infection with dengue viruses produces a spectrum of clinical illness ranging from a nonspecific viral syndrome to severe and fatal hemorrhagic disease. Important risk factors for DHF include the strain and serotype of the infecting virus, as well as the age, immune status, and genetic predisposition of the patient.
History of Dengue
The first reported epidemics of dengue fever occurred in 1779-1780 in Asia, Africa, and North America; the near simultaneous occurrence of outbreaks on three continents indicates that these viruses and their mosquito vector have had a worldwide distribution in the tropics for more than 200 years. During most of this time, dengue fever was considered a benign, nonfatal disease of visitors to the tropics. Generally, there were long intervals (10-40 years) between major epidemics, mainly because the viruses and their mosquito vector could only be transported between population centers by sailing vessels.

5. WHO/OMS: Dengue
World Health Organization, World Health Organization. WHO Fact Sheet Prevention and Control Burdens and trends, control programmes, prevention strategies.
WHO Fact Sheet Prevention and Control
Burdens and trends, control programmes, prevention strategies Vaccines and Immunization
Vaccine development and research priorities Vaccine Research Surveillance and Response
Global incidence, epidemiology, disease outbreaks, articles and publications Research and Development
(UNDP-World Bank-WHO Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases, TDR)
Research and training grants, TDRnews, image library WHO Publications

Global defence

against the infectious disease threat

Accès au français
Catalogue Disease Outbreak News Weekly Epidemiological Record WHO Home Search ... (c) WHO/OMS 2001

6. Dengue-Información Básica
Descripci³n general, modos de transmisi³n, s­ntomas y tratamiento. Incluye informaci³n espec­fica sobre su incidencia en Costa Rica, por el Ministerio de Salud.
Descripción Distribución Agente Infeccioso Modos de transmisión ... Vigilancia Epidemiológica
*Bienestar y salud igual para todos*

7. Dengue Fever - Travel Medicine For The Adventure Traveler By Alan Spira, M.D. ,
dengue Fever is a viral infection common throughout the tropical regions of the world. It is spread by Aedes mosquitoes.
Info Escapes Air Hotels ... Don't risk your health. Protect yourself from mosquito bites. For instant quotes and online policy issue of major medical insurance from the agents at Armchair World, please click here.
Dengue Fever
Somewhere in Tanzania, maybe it was in Uganda, a lucky mosquito found its prey, zoomed in on its target and stole some blood from an unlucky human. This bite began innocently enough - happening during the day, not causing much of an itch - but several days later it lost all pretense of innocence. Lethargy, an unusual amount of tiredness, was the first sign that something was going awry. It was soon followed by a headache behind the eyes that throbbed and pounded, with a sensation of pressure like a kettle brewing and boiling. A fever, mild at first, but later intense with sweating, came bundled with ferocious muscle aches. These aches were rooted deep in the calves and back, and felt like being punched from the inside-out. The once-dinner-for-a-stray mosquito became apathetic and lost all appetite. What on earth could this be? Malaria? Typhoid? What, what, what? A funny pink rash showed up soon after. It didn't itch, it didn't bleed, it didn't hurt. It just spread - over the chest, belly, and back. It, along with the fever, lightened after two days but just two days later returned with even greater dramatic force. Ah, I think we have enough clues and a diagnosis now...

Informa§µes completas sobre a doen§a, cliclo, formas de preven§£o, not­cias e documentos t©cnicos.

9. Dengue
dengue virus, first isolated in 1943, is morphologically indistinguishable from the agent causing yellow fever. Four dengue virus serotypes cause an acute febrile
Dengue Fever, Dengue Hemorrhagic Fever, and Dengue Shock Syndrome
Susceptibility is universal, but children generally have milder illness than adults. All four dengue serotypes produce clinically identical disease, and all can produce DHF and dengue shock syndrome (DSS) in decreasing order of frequency: serotypes 2, 3, 4, and 1. Individuals infected with one strain maintain lifelong homotypic immunity while remaining susceptible to infections with other heterotypic strains. Interestingly, DHF/DSS is more likely to develop if an individual previously infected with one serotype is later inoculated with a different viral strain. DHF and DSS usually occur as a second dengue infection in children and in infants born to dengue-immune mothers. Repeated episodes of DHS/DSS have not been described in the same individual.
Clinical criteria for DHF and DSS are shown on the Table on the previous page and include hemoconcentration (Hct > 20% of baseline), thrombocytopenia, and circulatory collapse, often associated with severe end-organ dysfunction. DHF and DSS are recognized primarily in children; in tropical Asia, DSS is observed almost exclusively among indigenous children 15 years of age and younger. Ilness is often biphasic, beginning abruptly with fever, malaise, headache, anorexia, nausea and vomiting, cough, and facial flushing. Severe bone and limb pain are often absent. Coincident with defervescence, the patient’s condition worsens with profound weakness and prostration, diaphoresis, restlessness, facial pallor and circumoral cyanosis, cool and clammy extremities, rapid but thready pulse, and a narrow pulse pressure (

10. Red De Dengue Y Enfermedades Virales Hemorrágicas En Venezuela
Red nacional de dengue y enfermedades virales hemorr¡gicas. Informaci³n, documentos, noticias y foro de discusi³n. Requiere JavaScript.
Instituciones y Centros Investigadores/Proyectos Investigadores y Profesionales de la Salud Eventos y Congresos Enlaces Desarrollado por: Eniac Los virus son transmitidos a los humanos por la picada de un mosquito infectado. El mosquito Aedes aegypti es el transmisor o vector de los virus de dengue.
Cuando hay epidemias de DF y DH es porque un nuevo tipo de virus comienza a circular en dicha localidad, y las personas no tienen inmunidad completa para protegerse de ese nuevo tipo de virus de dengue. Precisamente la presencia de anticuerpos no neutralizantes del virus hace que la enfermedad se complique dando paso al DH. !Necesitamos tu aporte!
Foro soportado y
Administrado por Eniac
Es un Proyecto Soportado por Eniac

11. Dengue En Entorno Médico
Translate this page INFORMACIÓN GENERAL. ¿Qué es el dengue? El dengue es una enfermedad viral, provocada por un arbovirus del grupo B (togavirus) y

12. Dengue Y Dengue Hemorrágico En Las Américas: Guías Para Su Prevención Y Cont
Translate this page Anexos (366 KB). dengue y dengue hemorrágico en las Américas guías para su prevención y control. dengue y sus formas potencialmente
Portada Acerca de la OPS Datos Temas ... Publicaciones en oferta
1995, 116p., ISBN 92 75 31548 5
Código: PC 548
Precios: US$20.00 / US$15.00 en América
Latina y el Caribe
Idiomas disponibles: Español, Inglés
Texto completo en formato PDF (296 KB)
(56 KB)
(49 KB)
(86 KB)
  • (81 KB) (1445 KB) Vigilancia (993 KB) (512 KB) (2161 KB) (1972 KB) (589 KB) (43 KB) Adiestramiento en programas de control del dengue (125 KB) Recomendaciones para los programas de control del dengue (831 KB) (268 KB)
  • Anexos (366 KB)

    Aedes aegypti A. aegypti y A. albopictus Mas sobre... Enfermedades transmisibles Dengue Fiebre hemorrágica Enfermedades transmitidas por vectores Visite... Memoria Institucional Biblioteca Virtual en Salud Campus Virtual Prevención y Control de Enfermedades ... English version

    13. Untitled
    Paper on Aedes aegypti as a disease vector.
    Aedes aegypti and Dengue fever Aedes aegypti and Dengue fever by Roland Mortimer, Rio de Janeiro Please note: this is a free resource provided by Microscopy-UK. We have worked for 7 years without pay to create one of the most content-rich sites on the web. Our costs are increasing. If you believe this resource is worth keeping freely available to all, perhaps you might wish to consider donating just a small amount to help?
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    It would really help!
    There are many types of mosquito living in the tropical and sub-tropical regions of the world, we can roughly them divide into two groups, CULEX and AEDES, but perhaps one of the most important is Aedes aegypti . According to the World Health Organisation, the virus for Dengue fever is the most important arbovirus to man in the world, and since Aedes has been found to transmit this virus, it has been widely studied and blamed as the vector. This mosquito is small in comparison to others, usually between three to four millimetres in length discounting leg length. It is totally black apart from white 'spots' on the body and head regions and white rings on the legs. The thorax is decorated with a white 'Lyre' shape of which the 'chords' are two dull yellow lines. Its wings are translucent and bordered with scales. At rest, the insect turns up its hind legs in a curved fashion and usually cleans them by rubbing one against the other, or exercises them by crossing them and alternately raising and lowering them, this may even be a way of helping digested 'food' along the alimentary canal, but this is just a guess on my part.

    14. Dengue Fever, NIAID Fact Sheet
    January 2002. dengue Fever. WHAT IS dengue FEVER? dengue fever is an infectious disease carried by mosquitoes and caused by any of four related dengue viruses.
    January 2002
    Dengue Fever
    WHAT IS DENGUE FEVER? Dengue fever is an infectious disease carried by mosquitoes and caused by any of four related dengue viruses. This disease used to be called break-bone fever because it sometimes causes severe joint and muscle pain. Health experts have known about dengue fever for more than 200 years. Dengue fever is found mostly during and shortly after the rainy season in tropical and subtropical areas of
    • Africa Southeast Asia and China India Middle East Caribbean and Central and South America Australia and the South and Central Pacific
    An epidemic in Hawaii in 2001 is a reminder that many states in the United States are susceptible to dengue epidemics because they harbor the particular types of mosquitoes that transmit it. The World Health Organization estimates 50 million cases of dengue infection occur each year. This includes 100 to 200 cases reported annually to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), mostly in people who have recently traveled abroad. From 1977 to 1994, U.S. health care workers reported to CDC 2,248 cases of dengue that had been imported into this country. Many more cases probably go unreported because some doctors do not recognize the disease. During the last part of the 20 th century, cases of dengue began to increase in many tropical regions of the world. Epidemics also began to occur more frequently, and to be more severe. In addition to typical dengue, a severe influenza-like disease-dengue hemorrhagic fever-also has been increasing in many parts of the world.

    15. This Page Has Been Removed. - Centers For Disease Control And Prevention
    US State Department. Pan American Health Organization. World Health Organization. The page dengue Fever Information for Travelers has been removed.
    Contents Destinations Outbreaks Diseases Vaccinations ... USDA/APHIS
    Importing food, plant, animal products U.S. State Department Pan American Health Organization World Health Organization The page "Dengue Fever Information for Travelers" has been removed. For current health information about dengue fever, please see " Dengue Fever " in Health Information for International Travel. Division of Global Migration and Quarantine
    National Center for Infectious Diseases
    Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
    Top of Page

    Travelers' Health Home
    Contact Us CDC Home ... Health Topics A-Z This page last reviewed October 8, 2003 Division of Global Migration and Quarantine
    National Center for Infectious Diseases

    Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

    16. The CDC Dengue Fever Home Page Has Moved - CDC Division Of Vector-Borne Infectio
    dengue Contents. Introduction. Fact Sheet The CDC dengue Fever Home Page has moved
    Dengue Contents Introduction Fact Sheet NEW! Images Slides Information for Health Care Providers NEW! Dengue Fever Information for Travelers
    The CDC Dengue Fever Home Page has moved. Please update your bookmarks or links to the new address: Division of Vector-Borne Infectious Diseases
    National Center for Infectious Diseases
    Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC Home Search Health Topics A-Z This page last reviewed September 17 Division of Vector-Borne Infectious Diseases
    National Center for Infectious Diseases

    Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

    P.O. Box 2087
    Fort Collins, Colorado 80522 Accessibility

    17. Dengue Fever - Main
    Subscribe to denguefever news.
    Subscribe to denguefever news

    18. Dengue
    Article from personal website discusses the occurrence, symptoms, effects, treatment and prevention of this insectborne disease that killed the site owner's cousin.
    Dengue in Sri Lanka
    "There are no such things as incurables; there are only things for which man has not found a cure."
    -Bernard M. Baruch Dengue is in fact an African word meaning "bone breaking". This alone conveys the agony this disease causes in the body. The World Health Organization (WHO) has declared that it is under control. On the contrary, many people die from this virus during the epidemic, as the Government does not take the correct precautions beforehand. One of the most controversial aspects is spraying the infected area with insecticides only after someone has died in that region. What may I ask is the point of that? This is exactly what happened to my cousin. Had the Government acted quickly on the warnings of the people living in that area, her life would have been spared. There are four types of dengue. Infection and recovery from one type of virus does not protect a person from another type, but only against that type which the person contracted. Repeated infection by different types of dengue leads to severe forms of the virus. In children Dengue Haemorrhagic Shock Syndrome (DHSS) is a dangerous implication in which fever is followed by the collapse with shock, decreased blood pressure and signs of haemorrhage.

    19. Dengue Fever Facts
    dengue. dengue DENghee is a flu-like viral disease spread by the bite of infected mosquitoes. What is dengue fever? What is dengue hemorrhagic fever?
    • Dengue occurs in most tropical areas of the world. Most U.S. cases occur in travelers returning from abroad, but the dengue risk is increasing for persons living along the Texas-Mexico border and in other parts of the southern United States. There is no specific treatment for dengue. Prevention centers on avoiding mosquito bites in areas where dengue occurs or might occur and eliminating breeding sites.
    What is dengue fever? What is dengue hemorrhagic fever? Dengue fever is a flu-like illness spread by the bite of an infected mosquito. Dengue hemorrhagic fever is a severe, often fatal, complication of dengue fever. What is the infectious agent that causes dengue? Dengue and dengue hemorrhagic fever are caused by any of the dengue family of viruses. Infection with one virus does not protect a person against infection with another. How is dengue spread? Dengue is spread by the bite of an Aedes mosquito. The mosquito transmits the disease by biting an infected person and then biting someone else. Where is dengue found?

    20. MedlinePlus Medical Encyclopedia: Dengue Fever
    dengue fever. Alternative names Return to top. O nyongnyong fever; dengue-like disease; Breakbone fever Definition Return to top.
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    Medical Encyclopedia
    Other encyclopedia topics: A-Ag Ah-Ap Aq-Az B-Bk ... Z
    Dengue fever
    Contents of this page:
    Mosquito, adult feeding on the skin Mosquito, adult Mosquito, egg raft Mosquito, larvae ... Antibodies Alternative names Return to top O'nyong-nyong fever; Dengue-like disease; Breakbone fever Definition Return to top Dengue fever is a mild viral illness transmitted by mosquitoes. It is characterized by fever, rash, and muscle and joint pains. See also Dengue hemorrhagic fever Causes, incidence, and risk factors Return to top Dengue fever is caused by several related viruses (four different arboviruses). It is transmitted by the bite of mosquitoes, most commonly Aedes aegypti, found in tropic and subtropic regions. This includes portions of Southeast Asia, the Indonesian archipelago into northeastern Australia, parts of sub-Saharan Africa, and parts of South and Central America. Dengue fever begins with sudden onset of a high fever, often to 104 to 105 degrees Fahrenheit, headache, and slightly later the appearance of severe joint and muscle pains.

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