U.S. Antibiotic Awareness Week is November 12-18, 2018. Each year in the United States, at least 2 million people become infected with bacteria that are resistant to antibiotics and at least 23,000 people die as a direct result of these infections. Many more will die from complications by an antibiotic-resistant infection. Join the Centers for Disease
Join the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) for a planning webinar on 12 March 2019 to learn about National Infant Immunization Week planning tools, digital communication resources, and how to get involved with CDC activities planned for the week. This year marks the 25th anniversary of National Infant Immunization Week (NIIW). From April
During the first full week of April each year, APHA brings together communities across the United States to observe National Public Health Week as a time to recognize the contributions of public health and highlight issues that are important to improving our nation’s health. This year, National Public Health Week is on April 1-7, 2019.
This year's annual observation of National Infant Immunization Week is April 27-May 4, 2019. NIIW highlights the importance of protecting infants from vaccine-preventable diseases and to celebrate the achievements of immunization programs and their partners in promoting healthy communities. This is the 25th anniversary of NIIW. Since 1994, hundreds of communities across the United States
National Latinx AIDS Awareness Day, October 15, is observed each year to focus on the continuing and disproportionate impact of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection and acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) on Hispanics/Latinos in the United States. The Latino Commission on AIDS (LCOA), the Hispanic Federation and other organizations organize this day to build capacity for non-profit organizations
Antibiotic Awareness Week will be held 18-24 November 2019 with countries around the world designating this week for focused awareness campaigns. Antibiotics save lives and are critical tools for treating a number of common and more serious infections, like those that can lead to sepsis. However, at least 30% of the antibiotics in U.S. outpatient