HSEESHazardous Substances Emergency Events Surveillance
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References in periodicals archive ?
Our analysis reviewed ATSDR's HSEES (2008-2009) and NTSIP (2010-2013) data.
--creation of a database containing systematic and clear information about the chemical incidents in the scope enabling the analyzes aimed at health risk assessment, with application of some solutions used in IT system for the HSEES provided by the ATSDR,
Data were analyzed from five states that collected information on meth-related chemical incidents for ATSDR's HSEES system during 2001-2009 and for NTSIP (the successor to HSEES), during 2010-2012.
ATSDR developed the HSEES system to collect data on uncontrolled and/or illegal releases of any hazardous substance (19).
From 1996 to 1999, there were 23,327 hazardous substance-release events reported to the HSEES system (CDC 2000).
We analyzed data from the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry's (ATSDR) Hazardous Substances Emergency Events Surveillance (HSEES) system to describe mercury releases and their adverse public health consequences in participating states.
Our analysis used data from the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry (ATSDR) HSEES program to describe the distribution and public health consequences of "pool chemical incidents," which are defined as incidents in any location involving any chemical intended for pool use.
Pool chemical incidents made up_of all HSEES incidents reported in 2001-2009.
An average of 13 of the states participated in HSEES * during 2006-2009, and nine states (two unfunded) participated in NTSIP ([dagger]) during 2010, the first year of the program.
ATSDR established HSEES in 1990 to collect data about acute hazardous substances releases (2).
For that reason, we examined the Hazardous Substances Emergency Events Surveillance (HSEES) system data to identify frequent locations, released substances, and factors contributing to short-term chemical exposures associated with adverse health consequences experienced by children.
* With this consideration in mind, the authors examined Hazardous Substances Emergency Events Surveillance (HSEES) system data from 1996-2003.