Invasive bacterial diseases - Annual Epidemiological Report 2014 [2012 data]
The Annual Epidemiological Report 2014 gives an overview of the epidemiology of communicable diseases of public health significance in Europe, drawn from surveillance information on the 52 communicable diseases and health issues for which surveillance is mandatory in the European Union and European Economic Area countries.
In order to facilitate more timely publication, this year’s edition of the Annual Epidemiological Report is being first published a disease group at a time and will later be compiled into one comprehensive report. This report presents the epidemiological situation for vaccine preventable diseases – invasive bacterial diseases (invasive Haemophilus influenzae, meningococcal and pneumococcal disease) as of 2012 and describes the statistical and epidemiological methods used.
Produced annually, the report is intended for policymakers and health sector leaders, epidemiologists, scientists and the wider public. It is hoped that readers will find it a useful overview and reference to better understand the present situation in relation to communicable diseases in Europe. It should also usefully assist policymakers and health leaders in making evidence-based decisions to plan and improve programmes, services and interventions for preventing, managing and treating these diseases.
Q fever - Annual Epidemiological Report for 2018
18 Dec 2019 - For 2018, 922 cases of Q fever were reported in the EU/EEA, 794 (86%) of which were confirmed.
Tick-borne encephalitis - Annual Epidemiological Report for 2018
18 Dec 2019 - In 2018, 3 212 cases of tick-borne encephalitis (TBE) were reported in EU/EEA countries, 3 092 (96.3%) of which were confirmed.
Crimean-Congo haemorrhagic fever (CCHF) - Annual Epidemiological Report for 2018
18 Dec 2019 - For 2018, EU/EEA countries reported eight cases of Crimean–Congo haemorrhagic fever (CCHF). Bulgaria reported six locally-acquired confirmed cases, Greece one travel-related confirmed case and Spain one locallyacquired probable case.