In this course, we'll build on the previous lessons in this specialization to focus on some very specific skills related to public health surveillance. We'll learn how to get the most out of surveillance data analysis, focusing specifically on interpreting time trend data to detect temporal aberrations as well as person, place, and time in the context of surveillance data. We'll also explore strategies for the presentation of surveillance data and some of the complex legal elements that affect its use. We'll then turn our attention to surveillance of non-communicable chronic diseases and how the data can be used to support prevention efforts. Finally, we'll explore special surveillance systems, such as syndromic surveillance, antimicrobial resistance, and event-related surveillance. This course is designed for public health practitioners with a focus on those working on health surveillance in municipal, regional, state, provincial, or even national public health agencies. We really think that this course will help those with an interest in health surveillance to see which approaches are used in actual practice of public health.
The mission of The Johns Hopkins University is to educate its students and cultivate their capacity for life-long learning, to foster independent and original research, and to bring the benefits of discovery to the world.
- 5 stars80.74%
- 4 stars14.90%
- 3 stars2.79%
- 2 stars0.31%
- 1 star1.24%
來自SURVEILLANCE SYSTEMS: ANALYSIS, DISSEMINATION, AND SPECIAL SYSTEMS的熱門評論
The course was very insightful and helped to solidify and peak my interest for gaining more knowledge of surveillance techniques.
Great course! There were excellent cases of using different types of surveillance systems.
A clear and thorough discussion by Dr. Baral! Another great topic!
I have seen how to improve my professional and career in my future
關於 Epidemiology in Public Health Practice 專項課程
This specialization is intended for people working or aspiring to work in the field of public health at the local, regional, and national level. Over five courses taught by faculty from the preeminent school of public health, you'll learn to use the core epidemiologic toolset to measure the health of populations, assess interventions, collect and analyze data, and investigate outbreaks and epidemics.