Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR)
- Demographic and Social Factors Associated with COVID-19 Vaccination Initiation Among Adults Aged ≥65 Years — United States, December 14, 2020–April 10, 2021
- Rapid Emergence and Epidemiologic Characteristics of the SARS-CoV-2 B.1.526 Variant — New York City, New York, January 1–April 5, 2021
- Identification of and Surveillance for the SARS-CoV-2 Variants B.1.427 and B.1.429 — Colorado, January–March 2021
Also in this issue
- Emergency Department Visits for Bicycle-Related Traumatic Brain Injuries Among Children and Adults — United States, 2009–2018
- Prevalence of Inflammatory Bowel Disease Among Medicare Fee-For-Service Beneficiaries — United States, 2001−2018
- Diagnostic Performance of an Antigen Test with RT-PCR for the Detection of SARS-CoV-2 in a Hospital Setting — Los Angeles County, California, June–August 2020
May 14, 2021
Surveillance of Vaccination Coverage Among Adult Populations — United States, 2018
The National Health Interview Survey regularly monitors the health of the U.S. population, including vaccination uptake. This report presents coverage among the U.S. adult population of seven recommended vaccines. The findings indicate that many adults remain unprotected against vaccine-preventable diseases and that racial/ethnic differences persisted.
Recommendations and Reports
May 7, 2021
Clinical Guidelines for Diagnosis and Treatment of Botulism, 2021
Botulism is a rare, neurotoxin-mediated, life-threatening disease characterized by flaccid descending paralysis that begins with cranial nerve palsies and might progress to extremity weakness and respiratory failure. These evidence-based guidelines provide health care personnel with recommended best practices for diagnosing, monitoring, and treating botulism in the settings of conventional, contingency, and crisis standards of care.
Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance
August 21, 2020
Overview and Methods for the Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System — United States, 2019
The Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System monitors health behaviors, conditions, and experiences among high school students throughout the United States. Data can be used to identify student risk behaviors, monitor health behavior trends, guide public health interventions, and track progress toward national health objectives.