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1.  Are surveillance response systems enough to effectively combat and contain the Ebola outbreak? 
The epidemic of the Ebola virus infection in West Africa in 2014 has become a worldwide concern. Due to the nature of the disease, which has an extremely high mortality potential, this outbreak has received much attention from researchers and public health workers. An article entitled "Need of surveillance response systems to combat Ebola outbreaks and other emerging infectious diseases in African countries," published in the journal Infectious Diseases of Poverty in August 2014, concluded that a good surveillance system to monitor disease transmission dynamics is essential and needs to be implemented to combat the outbreak. Issues regarding the limitation of the passive surveillance system have been raised by Professor Viroj Wiwanitkit, who emphasizes the need for an active disease detection system such as mass screening in this letter to editor. The different function between passive and active surveillance system in combating the disease outbreak has been agreed upon by Ernest Tambo et al. There have also been discussions between Wiwanitkit and Tambo et al. on the following issues: (i) the extreme resource limitations in outbreak areas, (ii) new technology to improve the available systems. Further recommendations echoed in this letter to editor by Wiwanitkit, who outlined the research priorities on the development of appropriate combined disease monitoring systems and good policy to allocate available tools and technology in resource-limited settings for epidemic scenarios. The journal’s editor, Professor Xiao-Nong Zhou, has therefore collated all parts of these discussions between authors in this letter to editor paper, in order to further promote research on a combined active and passive system to combat the present extending Ebola outbreak.
Electronic supplementary material
The online version of this article (doi:10.1186/2049-9957-4-7) contains supplementary material, which is available to authorized users.
doi:10.1186/2049-9957-4-7
PMCID: PMC4322436  PMID: 25671127
Ebola; Outbreak; Surveillance response systems; Africa
2.  Bile in various hepatobiliary disease states 
doi:10.4103/0971-9261.145562
PMCID: PMC4268761  PMID: 25552836
3.  Trataka and cognitive function 
doi:10.4103/0973-6131.146074
PMCID: PMC4278142  PMID: 25558140
5.  Cigarette price and smoking 
doi:10.4103/1817-1737.146915
PMCID: PMC4286853  PMID: 25593615
6.  Bladder dysfunction in women with type 2 diabetes mellitus 
doi:10.4103/2230-8210.146884
PMCID: PMC4287774  PMID: 25593856
7.  Prostate-specific antigen obtained from fresh and dried urine 
Urology Annals  2015;7(1):128.
doi:10.4103/0974-7796.148665
PMCID: PMC4310105  PMID: 25657566
8.  NEUROCYSTICERCOSIS AND AFEBRILE SEIZURE 
doi:10.1590/S0036-46652015000100014
PMCID: PMC4325530  PMID: 25651333
11.  Intramedullary Spinal Neuorocysticercosis 
Korean Journal of Spine  2014;11(4):258.
doi:10.14245/kjs.2014.11.4.258
PMCID: PMC4303281  PMID: 25620991
12.  Noncontiguous Multiple Spinal Tuberculosis 
Korean Journal of Spine  2014;11(4):259.
doi:10.14245/kjs.2014.11.4.259
PMCID: PMC4303286  PMID: 25620992
13.  Pregnancy and intraocular pressure 
doi:10.4103/0301-4738.149154
PMCID: PMC4313505  PMID: 25579366
14.  Pityriasis Rosea in Chronic Hepatitis C 
Balkan Medical Journal  2014;31(4):368.
doi:10.5152/balkanmedj.2014.14778
PMCID: PMC4318413  PMID: 25667797
15.  Pseudohypoparathyroidism 
doi:10.7860/JCDR/2014/8197.4897
PMCID: PMC4225929  PMID: 25386477
17.  Ebola Virus Infection: What Should Be Known? 
Ebola virus infection is the present global consideration. This deadly virus can result in a deadly acute febrile hemorrhagic illness. The patient can have several clinical manifestations. As a new emerging infection, the knowledge on this infection is extremely limited. The interesting issues to be discussed include a) the atypical clinical presentation, b) new diagnostic tool, c) new treatment, and d) disease prevention. Those topics will be discussed in this special review.
doi:10.4103/1947-2714.145458
PMCID: PMC4264288  PMID: 25535601
Ebola; Diagnosis; Presentation; Prevention; Treatment
18.  Microscopic hematuria and urothelial malignancy 
doi:10.5489/cuaj.2440
PMCID: PMC4277515  PMID: 25553149
19.  Zosteriform cutaneous leishmaniasis 
doi:10.5826/dpc.0404a20
PMCID: PMC4230270  PMID: 25396096
20.  Physiological Genomics Analysis for Mania: Supportive Evidence for Epigenetics Concept 
Background:
Mania is an important psychological problem. This disorder can be detected anywhere in the world. This psychological disorder becomes an important concern in modern psychological medicine.
Aims:
There are some researches on the pathogenesis of this disease; however, there is no clear-cut on its etiopathogenesis. The big query is on the genetic underlying of the mania.
Materials and Methods:
Here, the author uses the physiological genomics study to better understand the pathogenesis of mania.
Results:
According to this work, the physiogenomics relationship on chromosomes could not be identified.
Conclusion:
The result from this study shows that mania might not have a genetic, but epigenic origin, which is different from the well-known disorder in psychological medicine, Alzheimer's disease.
doi:10.4103/0253-7176.140700
PMCID: PMC4201786  PMID: 25336766
Mania; physiogenomics; relationship
21.  Sciatica in the Young 
Asian Spine Journal  2014;8(5):703.
doi:10.4184/asj.2014.8.5.703
PMCID: PMC4206824  PMID: 25346827
22.  Low-Level Laser Therapy for Androgenic Alopecia 
doi:10.4103/0974-7753.142892
PMCID: PMC4212301  PMID: 25368481
24.  Adenosine deaminase in exudative pleural effusions 
doi:10.4103/0970-2113.142114
PMCID: PMC4220343  PMID: 25378869

Results 1-25 (408)