BLOODBORNE INFECTIOUS DISEASES: HIV/AIDS, HEPATITIS B, HEPATITIS C
National Healthcare Safety Network
(Blood/Body Fluids Exposure Module)
The National Healthcare Safety Network (NHSN) is a voluntary, internet-based surveillance system managed by the Division of Healthcare Quality Promotion (DHQP) at CDC. Enrollment is open to all types of healthcare facilities in the United States. The Healthcare Personnel Safety Component includes a module to track blood/body fluids exposures among healthcare workers.
The National Surveillance System for Healthcare Workers (NaSH)
Summary Report for Blood and Body Fluid Exposure Data Collected from Participating Healthcare Facilities (June 1995 through December 2007)
This report describes the variety of occupational exposures to blood and body fluids that occur among healthcare providers.
Sharps Injuries Among Hospital Workers in Massachusetts
Data and Statistics Reports from 2002 - 2010
Massachusetts Sharps Injury Surveillance System
Massachusetts Department of Public Health
Bloodborne Pathogens Injury Data Reports, 2001-2008
Texas Department of State Health Services
Worker Health Chartbook 2004: Bloodborne Infections and Percutaneous Exposures
DHHS (NIOSH) Publication No. 2004-146
Provides data from the CDC about two of the major occupational bloodborne infections—hepatitis B and HIV, the virus that causes AIDS
HIV/AIDS Surveillance Report
The HIV/AIDS Surveillance Report contains information about U.S. AIDS and HIV case reports, including data by state, metropolitan statistical area, mode of exposure to HIV, sex, race/ethnicity, age group, vital status, and case definition category.
International Health Care Worker Safety Center
EPINet was developed to provide standardized methods for recording percutaneous injuries and blood and body fluid contacts, in order to assist hospitals in complying with the OSHA recordkeeping requirements of the December 1991 Bloodborne Pathogens Standard.
- National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH)
- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
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