Rates of Barmah Forest disease in Queensland, and Australia as a whole, have now overtaken those of Ross River disease [1-3] – see graph
1. Berger SA. Infectious Diseases of Australia, 2014. 575 pages, 163 graphs, 3,658 references. Gideon e-books, http://www.gideononline.com/ebooks/country/infectious-diseases-of-australia/
2. Berger SA. Australo-Pacific Arboviruses: Global Status, 2014. 33 pages, 20 graphs, 336 references. http://www.gideononline.com/ebooks/disease/australo-pacific-arboviruses-global-status/
3. Gideon graph tool – http://www.gideononline.com/wp/wp-content/uploads/Gideon-Graphs.pps
Few countries publish reports of Pasteurella multocida infection on a national level. The incidence of human pasteurellosis in the United Kingdom increased from 172 cases in 1972, to 426 in 2006 and 466 in 2007. Five fatal cases were reported during 1993 to 2006. Reporting trends for P. multicida infection in England and Wales are depicted in the following graph:
The following data on Anaplasmosis in Germany are abstracted from the Gideon e-book series. [1,2] (primary references available on request).
5.3% of rodents and 1% of Ixodes ricinus in Stuttgart (2008 publication)
3.2% of Ixodes ricinus adults and 2.3% of nymphs. 0.9% of infected ticks were found to carry Borrelia spp. (Hanover, 2011 publication)
61.8% of blood samples from European hedgehogs (Erinaceus europaeus), 73.4% of associated Ixodes ricinus and 26.6% of Ixodes hexagonus (2007 to 2008)
3.2% of bird-feeding and 1.1% of rodent-feeding ticks in central Germany (2007)
1.4% of bird-feeding Ixodes ricinus in middle Germany (2007)
2.6% of bird-feeding Ixodes ricinus on a conservation island in the Baltic Sea (2007)
2.6% of Ixodes ricinus ticks from wild birds in the Baltic region (2007)
4.5% of hard ticks in Hanover (2010)
3.6% of Ixodes ricinus in Hamburg (2011)
1.0% of Ixodes ricinus collected from vegetation on the Baltic coast (2008)
2.9% of questing Ixodes ricinus in Bavaria (2006)
8.7% of questing Ixodes ricinus in Leipzig (2009)
11.6% / 13.3% of adult female / male Ixodes ricinus females / males in Bavarian public parks in 2009; 8.5% / 9.2% in 2010
0% of questing adult Dermacentor reticulatus ticks in the outskirts of Berlin (2012 publication)
8.2% of red foxes (Vulpes vulpes and 23% of raccoon dogs (Nyctereutes procyonoides) in Brandenburg (2014 publication)
98.9% of roe deer (Capreolus capreolus) and 86.1% of engorged deer ticks (Bavaria, 2010 to 2012)
14.0% of forestry workers, 11.4% of Lyme disease patients, and 1.9% of blood donors in southern Germany (1983 to 1984)
5.5% of persons in the Rhine-Main area – including 13.1% of patients with Lyme disease in the same region (1999 publication)
4.9% of military personnel in southwestern Germany
15% of hunters in Styria and Burgenland (2003 publication)
4.5% of persons seropositive toward Borrelia burgdorferi, and 1.2% of seronegatives (Berlin/Brandenburg, 1994 to 2001)
50.1% of dogs under investigation for anaplasmosis (2006 publication)
19.4% of dogs in Munich (2012 publication)
43% of dogs in northeast Germany (2010 publication)
17.8% of imported and traveling dogs (2010 publication)
43.2% of symptomatic and asymptomatic dogs (2007 publication)
43.2% of hunting dogs in Baden-Wurttemberg region (2007)
16.2% of cats in Bavaria and Lower Saxony (2012 publication)
9.1% of cats in Berlin / Brandenburg (2012 publication)
1. Berger SA. Infectious Diseases of Germany, 2014. 565 pages, 148 graphs, 3,318 references. Gideon e-books, http://www.gideononline.com/ebooks/country/infectious-diseases-of-germany/
2. Berger SA. Anaplasmosis: Global Status, 2014. 33 pages, 545 references. Gideon e-books, http://www.gideononline.com/ebooks/disease/anaplasmosis-global-status/
Note featured on ProMED
GIDEON what’s new summary: April 13 to April 16, 2014
- 7 Diseases
- 42 Diseases
- 271 Country notes
- 2 New Vaccine Synonyms Added
- 1 Bacteria
The following chronology of travel-associated angiostrongyliasis is abstracted from Gideon www.GideonOnline.com and the Gideon e-book series 
Four cases of angiostrongyliasis has been reported in Victoria, Australia as of 1999 – including three (one fatal) imported from Fiji.
1982 (publication year) – An outbreak (16 cases) was reported among Korean fisherman in American Samoa – traced to ingestion of giant African snails (Achatina fulica).
1984 (publication year) – Three cases of angiostrongyliasis acquired in Western Samoa were treated at a hospital in New Zealand.
1988 – A French traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis in Tahiti.
1995 – A Swiss traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis in Tahiti.
1996 – A French traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis in Tahiti.
1998 – An outbreak (6 cases) was reported among Thai laborers in Taiwan.
1999 – An outbreak was reported among Thai laborers in Taiwan.
1999 – A patient with angiostrongyliasis was transferred from Fiji to Australia, for treatment.
2000 – An outbreak (12 cases) among American tourists was caused by eating contaminated Caesar salad in Jamaica. An additional American tourist acquired the infection in Jamaica during 2001. 2001 (publication year) – Angiostrongyliasis was confirmed in an American tourist who had returned from Tonga.
2002 – A French traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis in Tahiti.
2004 (publication year) – Angiostrongyliasis was confirmed in a Swiss traveler who had returned from Cuba.
2006 – A Croatian seaman acquired angiostrongyliasis during travel to Malaysia and Singapore.
2006 – A German traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis in the Dominican Republic.
2007 (publication year) – Eosinophilic meningitis reported in an Italian traveler to Santo Domingo.
2007 – A British traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis in Thailand.
2008 (publication year) – A Belgian traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis while traveling through Latin America and Fiji.
2008 (publication year) – An outbreak (5 cases) of angiostrongyliasis was reported among French policemen who had worked in French Polynesia.
2009 (publication year) – A German traveler acquired angiostrongyliasis in Thailand.
1. Berger S. Angiostrongyliasis: Global Status, 2014. Gideon e-books, http://www.gideononline.com/ebooks/disease/angiostrongyliasis-global-status/