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This issue of MMWR includes two reports with estimates of influenza vaccination coverage among health care personnel during the 2013–14 season.

This issue of MMWR includes two reports with estimates of influenza vaccination coverage among health care personnel during the
2013–14 season.



September 19, 2014 / Vol. 63 / No. 37
CE Available

Influenza Vaccination Coverage Among Health Care Personnel — United States, 2013–14 Influenza Season

Annual influenza vaccination of health care personnel (HCP) can reduce influenza-related morbidity and mortality among HCP and their patients. To estimate influenza vaccination coverage among HCP during the 2013–14 season, CDC analyzed results from an opt-in Internet panel survey of 1,882 HCP conducted during April
1–16, 2014. This report summarizes the results of that analysis.



MMWR Recommendations and Reports

August 29, 2014 / Vol. 63 / No. RR–5
CE Available
Human Papillomavirus Vaccination: Recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP)

This report summarizes the epidemiology of human papillomavirus (HPV) and associated diseases, describes the licensed HPV vaccines, provides updated information on vaccines from clinical trials and post-licensure safety studies and compiles recommendations from CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) for use of HPV vaccines. As a compendium of all current recommendations for use of HPV vaccines, information in this report is intended for use by clinicians, public health officials, vaccination providers, and immunization program personnel as a resource. ACIP recommendations are reviewed periodically and are revised as indicated when new information becomes available.

MMWR Surveillance Summaries

September 5, 2014 / Vol. 63 / No. SS–8
Prevalence and Characteristics of Sexual Violence, Stalking, and Intimate Partner Violence Victimization — National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey, United States, 2011

This report examines the prevalence of sexual violence, stalking, and intimate partner violence victimization using data from the 2011 National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey. In the United States, an estimated 19.3% of women and 1.7% of men have been raped during their lifetimes; an estimated 1.6% of women reported that they were raped in the 12 months preceding the survey. An estimated 43.9% of women and 23.4% of men experienced other forms of sexual violence during their lifetimes. The percentages of women and men who experienced these other forms of sexual violence victimization in the 12 months preceding the survey were an estimated 5.5% and 5.1%, respectively. An estimated 15.2% of women and 5.7% of men have been a victim of stalking during their lifetimes. An estimated 4.2% of women and 2.1% of men were stalked in the 12 months preceding the survey. The lifetime and 12-month prevalences of rape by an intimate partner for women were an estimated 8.8% and 0.8%, respectively. An estimated 15.8% of women and 9.5% of men experienced other forms of sexual violence by an intimate partner in their lifetime, while an estimated 2.1% of both men and women experienced these forms of sexual violence by a partner in the 12 months prior to the survey.

MMWR Summary of Notifiable Diseases

September 19, 2014 / Vol. 61 / No. 53
Summary of Notifiable Diseases — United States, 2012

Health-care providers in the United States are required to report certain infectious diseases to a specified state or local authority. A disease is designated as notifiable if timely information about individual cases is considered necessary for prevention and control of the disease. Each year, CDC publishes a summary of the cases of notifiable disease reported for the most recent year for which data is available. This report presents a summary of notifiable diseases for 2012.

MMWR Supplements

September 12, 2014 / Vol. 63 / Supplement / No. 2
Use of Selected Clinical Preventive Services to Improve the Health of Infants, Children, and Adolescents — United States, 1999–2011

CDC monitors the use of clinical preventive services to provide public health agencies, health-care providers, and health-care organizations and their partners with information needed to plan and implement programs that increase use of these services and improve the health of the U.S. population. Increased use of clinical preventive services could improve the health of infants, children, and adolescents and promote healthy lifestyles. This supplement assesses the use of key services in infants, children, and adolescents.

 


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