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2009 H1N1 Flu in Humans

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Updated: Thursday, Oct 15,2009, 2:21:16 PM
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There are human infection with H1N1 virus in 2009 in the United States?
Yes. Human infections with H1N1 in the United States, 2009 is underway. Most people now who are sick with this new virus can not recover medical treatment.
CDC collaborates with the Member regularly collecting, compiling and analyzing information about the flu and did the same for the new H1N1 virus from the epidemic began. This information will be presented in a weekly report as FluView.

Is 2009 the contagious H1N1 virus?
2009 H1N1 virus is contagious and spreads from person to person.

Since the H1N1 virus to spread in 2009 to work?
In 2009, the spread of the H1N1 virus is expected to occur in the same way as the spread of seasonal influenza. Influenza viruses are mainly from person to person through coughing or sneezing of people with influenza. Some people may be in touching a surface like a C or C with an object on the influenza virus and then touching the mouth or nose infection.


What are the signs and symptoms of the virus to humans?
The symptoms of influenza H1N1-2009 virus in humans are fever, cough, sore throat, runny or stuffy nose, muscle aches, headache, chills and fatigue. Some people can cause vomiting and diarrhea. You can not become infected with the disease influenza, including H1N1 and respiratory symptoms in 2009. Serious illnesses and deaths due to diseases associated with HIV.

What is the severity of disease associated with H1N1 virus in 2009;
Illness with H1N1 virus in 2009 ranged from mild to severe. While most people who are sick do not care, hospitalization and death due to infection by the virus recovered was organized.

In the seasonal influenza that people at high risk for serious complications. This includes those aged 65 and over, children under five, pregnant women and people of any age with certain chronic diseases. About 70 percent of people with the H1N1 virus in 2009, the hospital had one or more diseases detected earlier than men at high risk for serious complications from seasonal flu. These include pregnancy, diabetes, heart disease, asthma and kidney disease.

Infants are also at high risk for serious complications from H1N1 in 2009, being seasonal flu. And while those 65 and over are less likely to have been infected with H1N1 influenza in 2009, if they fall ill, who are also at high risk for serious complications from the disease. Search for people at high risk of developing complications from the flu for more information about who is most likely to cause complications of influenza in hospital, and sometimes fatal reserved.

Laboratory studies of the CDC showed children and adults under 60 had an antibody against the current strain of H1N1 influenza in 2009, but approximately one third of adults 60 years of age have antibodies against the virus. It is unclear to what extent, if any, security can be provided by existing antibodies against influenza H1N1 2009th

How the 2009 H1N1 avian influenza than seasonal, depending on the severity and contamination;
With seasonal flu, we know that the seasons vary in time, duration and severity. Seasonal flu can be mild to severe illness and sometimes death. Die each year in the United States an average of 36,000 people from complications of influenza and more than 200,000 people have the flu causes hospital. From the hospital, including 20,000 children under 5 years. Over 90% of deaths and 60 percent of hospitalizations occur in people over 65 years.

If the H1N1 virus outbreak in 2009 was first identified in mid-April 2009, CDC began to work with Member States to collect and analyze information about the epidemic of 2009 H1N1 influenza, y including the number of confirmed and probable cases, and in old age in these subjects. The CDC analyzed information supports the conclusion that the H1N1 avian influenza in 2009 caused the greatest burden of disease in people under the age of 25, when the elderly. Currently there are relatively fewer cases and deaths occur among people aged 65 and over, which is unusual compared with seasonal flu. However, pregnancy and others will be brought before a higher risk of disease, seasonal influenza is recognized clearly increased risk of complications of H1N1 in 2009 in this combination. Such conditions as asthma, diabetes, suppressed immune system, heart disease, kidney disease, disorders of neuro-cognitive and neuromuscular and pregnancy.

How long does an infected person can transmit the virus to others?
People infected with seasonal and 2009, the H1N1 virus can be shed and be able to prevent others from 1 day before the bad from 5 to 7 days after infection. This may take a few more people, especially children and people infected with weakened immune systems and humans from H1N1 virus further.



Tags: H1N1-Flu

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