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open-access-imgOpen AccessThe Spread of RS-virus Infection and other ARVI not Influenza Etiology in Children and Adults in the Regions of Russia from 2014 to 2016
Author(s)
Л. С. Карпова,
Е. А. Смородинцева,
Т. И. Сысоева,
Т. П. Столярова,
Н. М. Поповцева,
К. А. Столяров,
Дмитрий Сергеевич Даниленко,
Л. М. Цыбалова
Publication year2018
Publication title
èpidemiologiâ i vakcinoprofilaktika
Resource typeJournals
PublisherNumikom LLC
Relevance. Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) is the leading viral cause of acute lower respiratory tract infections in infants and young children in whom this virus is the cause of the primary  infection. Goal. The aim of the study is to study the spread of diseases with MS infection in federal districts of Russia Materials and methods. The Federal Influenza Center collects and automates the processing of weekly information from 24 cities on the number of influenza and acute respiratory viral infections in  the total and diagnosed cases (according to polymerase chain  reaction) of influenza, RS virus and other acute respiratory viral  infections in children (0-2, 6, 7-14 years) and adults (15 years and  older). Results. The average annual incidence of influenza and ARVI, RS virus and Rhino-viral infections, Paragripp and Adenovirus, Boca, Meta and coronas-viral infections in total and in age groups is  shown. The structure of the total incidence of influenza and ARVI in  the population is presented. An increase in the proportion of acute  respiratory viral infections not influenza etiology with a decrease in  age, especially, in children 0–2 years old (up to 16.2%) is shown. Conclusions . Differences in the total incidence of influenza and ARVI and RS infections by age groups, in districts and cities, and in  different years have been revealed The earlier onset of incidence of  RS infection and the onset of the peak in Khabarovsk and Chita are  revealed earlier than in Yekaterinburg and St. Petersburg in all 3 observation seasons.
Subject(s)environmental health , etiology , immunology , incidence (geometry) , medicine , optics , pediatrics , physics , population , respiratory infection , respiratory system , respiratory tract , respiratory tract infections , viral infection , virology , virus
Language(s)English
eISSN2619-0494
pISSN2073-3046
DOI10.31631/2073-3046-2018-17-2-16-26

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