Search Instructions:

* Filter the ENTIRE resource library: Choose a Subject OR a Type of Item at the bottom of the page from the buttons to sort all resources.
* Choose Search Items : to filter one collection or perform complex queries.
* Choose Browse by Topic to search by one or more Topics.

Browse Items (15 total)

  • Tags: Monkeypox

hide_me.png
Creator: University of Nebraska Medical Center / Nebraska Medicine
Subject: Infection Control
Item Type: Webinar
Date Last Updated: 2021-10-28
Description: Region VII Regional Emerging Special Pathogen Treatment Center (RESPTC) Perils and Pearls Zoomcast: Episode 22: Monkeypox.
Please join Infectious Disease experts, Dr. Agam Rao and Dr. David Brett-Major as they provide up-to-date information on…

hide_me.png
Creator: WHO
Subject: Training and Exercises
Item Type: Online Course
Date Last Updated: 2018-07-05
Description: Monkeypox is a rare virus transmitted to humans from infected animals, most commonly rodents. It can then spread among humans but there is no evidence to date that person-to-person transmission alone can sustain the disease in the human population.…

hide_me.png
Creator: WHO
Subject: General
Item Type: Hyperlink
Date Last Updated: 2019-12-09
Description: Information on key facts, outbreaks, transmission, signs and symptoms, diagnosis, treatment and vaccine, the natural host of the monkeypox virus, prevention, reducing the risk of zoonotic transmission, reducing the risk of human-to-human…

hide_me.png
Creator: WHO
Subject: Emergency Management
Item Type: Hyperlink
Date Last Updated: 2020-01
Description: WHO toolbox for Monkeypox with Key references documents, Case definitions, Data collections tools, Laboratory confirmation, Response tools and resources, Training, and Other resources.

hide_me.png
Creator: World Health Organization
Subject: General
Item Type: Guide
Date Last Updated: 2018-02-08
Description: The R & D Blueprint provides information about a list of prioritized diseases and pathogens that have been selected because they pose a public health risk because of their epidemic potential and their lack of countermeasures.