Initial validation of a knowledge-based measure of social information processing and anger management. (41/65)

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Fruit and vegetable availability enables adolescent consumption that exceeds national average. (42/65)

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Tularemia outbreak associated with outdoor exposure along the western side of Utah Lake, Utah, 2007. (43/65)

OBJECTIVES: In 2007, a localized outbreak of tularemia occurred among visitors to a lodge on the western side of Utah Lake, Utah. We assessed risk factors for disease and attempted to identify undiagnosed clinically compatible illnesses. METHODS: We conducted a retrospective cohort study by recruiting all people who had visited the lodge on the western side of Utah Lake from June 3 to July 28, 2007. A self-administered questionnaire was distributed to a sub-cohort of people who were part of an organized group that had at least one tularemia patient. Questions assessed risk and protective factors and disease symptoms. RESULTS: During the outbreak period, 14 cases of tularemia were reported from five of Utah's 12 health districts. The weekly attack rate ranged from 0 to 2.1/100 lodge visitors from June 3 to July 28. Illness onset dates ranged from June 15 to July 8. The median delay between onset of symptoms and laboratory test for tularemia was 14 days (range: 7-34 days). Cohort study respondents who reported deer-fly bites while at the lodge (adjusted risk ratio [ARR] = 7.2, 95% confidence interval [CI] 2.4, 22.0) and who reported having worn a hat (ARR = 5.6, 95% CI 1.3, 24.6) were more likely to become ill. CONCLUSIONS: This was Utah's second documented deer-fly-associated human tularemia outbreak. People participating in outdoor activities in endemic areas should be aware of disease risks and take precautions. Educational campaigns can aid in earlier disease recognition, reporting, and, consequently, outbreak detection.  (+info)

Pandemic (H1N1) 2009 outbreak at camp for children with hematologic and oncologic conditions. (44/65)

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The effect of age on transmission of 2009 pandemic influenza A (H1N1) in a camp and associated households. (45/65)

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Creating healthy camp experiences. (46/65)

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Health-related quality of life changes of children and adolescents with chronic disease after participation in therapeutic recreation camping program. (47/65)

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Cluster of travel-associated Legionnaires disease in Lazise, Italy, July to August 2011. (48/65)

Since 18 August 2011, 17 cases of travel-associated Legionnaires' disease have been reported. They were tourists from five European countries who had stayed in five accommodation sites in Lazise, Italy. The dates of symptom onset ranged from 18 July to 25 August 2011. Control measures were implemented and no further cases associated with stays at the sites have been reported after disinfection. Timely notification of any further cases potentially associated with stay in Lazise is recommended.  (+info)