Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR)

Surveillance Summaries


September 2, 2022
Malaria Surveillance — United States, 2018
This report provides an update on malaria in the United States. CDC received reports of 1,823 confirmed malaria cases with onset of symptoms in 2018.

Infographic text says: Malaria is a plane ride away. First text box includes illustration of mosquito and says, Malaria is deadly. It is present is 85 countries outside U.S., spread by mosquitoes, causes fever, and is preventable with medication. Second text box includes illustration of airplane and says, Malaria is preventable. 95% of U.S. residents with malaria did not take all prevention medication. Third text box includes illustration of CDC's 2020 Yellow Book and says, Clinicians, ask about travel and assess risk. Prescribe prevention medication. Advise patients to take all doses, seek care for fever, and prevent mosquito bites. Know how to access IV artesunate.
The figure is a graphic with text that reads, “Recommend the cholera vaccine for your patients based on their travel plans and age.” There are three boxes that explain why, where, and to whom the vaccine should be recommended. It says, “Up to 10% of cholera infections are severe, resulting in diarrhea that can cause severe dehydration and rapid death. Travelers should receive the cholera vaccine before traveling to places with active cholera transmission. The cholera vaccine is recommended for travelers ages 2–64 years old.”

Recommendations and Reports


September 30, 2022
Cholera Vaccine: Recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices, 2022
A CDC report that summarizes recommendations CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices for the use of lyophilized CVD 103-HgR vaccine in the United States. Cholera is a toxin-mediated bacterial gastrointestinal illness caused by Vibrio cholerae serogroup O1.

Supplements


April 1, 2022
Adolescent Behaviors and Experiences Survey – United States, January-June 2021
This report summarizes information from nine federal data systems with indicators of children’s mental health during 2013–2019.

The figure shows the MMWR logo on a blue background.