How to control chlamydia – an ECDC guidance for Europe
They are young and mostly female: with more than 3.2 million cases between 2005 and 2014, chlamydia remains the most commonly reported sexually transmitted infection (STI) across Europe. The updated ECDC guidance on chlamydia control in Europe makes the case for national chlamydia control strategies in the EU Member States and shows ways to develop, implement or improve national or local control activities.
Presentation: Annual Epidemiological Report for 2017: Sexually Transmitted Diseases
This presentation summarises the main data from the ECDC Annual epidemiological reports 2017 on chlamydia, gonorrhoea, lymphogranuloma venereum, (congenital) syphilis
Developing a national strategy for the prevention and control of sexually transmitted infections
This report outlines suggested steps to develop, implement and coordinate a national STI strategy and action plan. It includes approaches to ensure the necessary stakeholder engagement for such strategies to succeed.
Substantial underdiagnosis of lymphogranuloma venereum in men who have sex with men in Europe: Preliminary findings from a multicentre surveillance pilot
Cole, M.J., Field, N., Pitt, R., Amato-Gauci, A.J., Begovac, J., French, P.D., Keše, D., Klavs, I., Zidovec Lepej, S., Pöcher, K., Stary, A., Schalk, H., Spiteri, G., Hughes, G.
Lymphogranuloma venereum (LGV) in men who have sex with men (MSM): A re-emerging problem, Malta, 2018
Donachie, A., Spiteri, G., Barbara, C., Melillo, T., Hadad, R., Farrugia, A.G., Unemo, M., Padovese, V.